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Occurrences in the Congressional Record

Entry Title Date
Concurrent Resolution On The Budget For Fiscal Year 2016 March 25, 2015
Keith Ellison, D-MN
"The following budgetary levels are appropriate for each of fiscal years 2015 through 2025: (1) Federal revenues.—For purposes of the enforcement of this concurrent resolution: (A) The recommended levels of Federal revenues are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: $2,397,906,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: $3,011,600,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $3,363,689,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $3,484,023,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $3,611,419,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $3,764,354,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $3,936,524,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $4,113,414,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $4,305,297,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $4,511,276,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $4,723,308,000,000. (B) The amounts by which the aggregate levels of Federal revenues should be changed are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: -$29,871,00,000. Fiscal year 2016: $340,098,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $611,103,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $639,800,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $656,337,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $686,652,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $722,007,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $760,933,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $794,669,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $836,409,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $868,535,000,000. (2) New budget authority.—For purposes of the enforcement of this concurrent resolution, the budgetary levels of total new budget authority are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: $3,364,224,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: $3,700,423,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $3,671,036,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $3,715,311,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $3,879,230,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $4,055,790,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $4,200,058,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $4,434,308,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $4,575,085,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $4,705,499,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $4,935,827,000,000. (3) Budget outlays.—For purposes of the enforcement of this concurrent resolution, the budgetary levels of total budget outlays are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: $3,307,153,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: $3,688,702,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $3,630,273,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $3,676,002,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $3,851,980,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $4,012,330,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $4,165,094,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $4,401,070,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $4,524,231,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $4,636,441,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $4,881,361,000,000. (4) Deficits (on-budget).—For purposes of the enforcement of this concurrent resolution, the amounts of the deficits (on-budget) are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: -$909,247,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: -$677,102,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: -$266,584,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: -$191,979,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: -$240,561,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: -$247,976,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: -$228,570,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: -$287,656,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: -$218,934,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: -$125,165,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: -$158,053,000,000. (5) Debt subject to limit.—The budgetary levels of the public debt are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: $18,874,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: $19,720,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $20,193,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $20,607,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $21,061,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $21,522,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $21,964,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $22,442,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $22,872,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $23,231,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $23,610,000,000. (6) Debt held by the public.—The budgetary levels of debt held by the public are as follows: Fiscal year 2015: $13,767,000,000. Fiscal year 2016: $14,503,000,000. Fiscal year 2017: $14,827,000,000. Fiscal year 2018: $15,088,000,000. Fiscal year 2019: $15,421,000,000. Fiscal year 2020: $15,785,000,000. Fiscal year 2021: $16,156,000,000. Fiscal year 2022: $16,613,000,000. Fiscal year 2023: $17,039,000,000. Fiscal year 2024: $17,411,000,000. Fiscal year 2025: $17,867,000,000."
Unanimous Consent Agreement—Executive Calendar September 17, 2014
Harry Reid, D-NV
"I ask unanimous consent that following the vote on H.J. Res. 124, the Senate consider Executive Calendar Nos. 893, 524, 959, 702, 1002, 997, 708, 996, and PN 1917; that there be 2 minutes for debate equally divided between the two leaders or their designees prior to each vote; that upon the use or yielding back of time, the Senate proceed to vote without intervening action or debate on the nominations in the order listed; that any rollcall votes following the first in the series be 10 minutes in length; that if any nomination is confirmed, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid upon the table with no intervening action or debate; that no further motions be in order to the nomination; that any statements related to the nomination be printed in the Record; that the President be immediately notified of the Senate’s action and the Senate then resume legislative session."
Statements On Introduced Bills And Joint Resolutions July 29, 2014
Patrick Leahy, D-VT
"As these hearings continued, the call for an end to bulk collection under Section 215 of the USA PATRIOT Act grew louder and more persistent. The President’s own Review Group on Intelligence and Communications Technology testified before the Judiciary Committee to call for an end to bulk collection, concluding that “[t]he information contributed to terrorist investigations by the use of section 215 telephony meta-data was not essential to preventing attacks and could readily have been obtained in a timely manner using conventional section 215 orders.” The Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board also called for an end to bulk collection, concluding that the program “lacks a viable legal foundation under Section 215.” Technology executives, legal scholars and privacy advocates called for an end to bulk collection. These witnesses also proposed meaningful reforms to other government authorities, such as Section 702 of FISA, the pen register and trap and trace authorities under FISA, and the national security letter statutes."
Notice Of Intention To Offer Motion To Instruct Conferees On H.R. 3230, Pay Our Guard And Reserve Act July 22, 2014
Scott Peters, D-CA
"Mr. Peters of California moves that the managers on the part of the House at the conference on the disagreeing votes of the two Houses on the House amendment to the Senate amendment to the bill H.R. 3230 (an Act to improve the access of veterans to medical services from the Department of Veterans Affairs, and for other purposes) be instructed to— (1) recede from disagreement with section 702 of the Senate amendment (relating to the approval of courses of education provided by public institutions of higher learning for purposes of the All-Volunteer Force Educational Assistance Program and the Post-9/11 Educational Assistance Program conditional on in-State tuition rate for veterans); and (2) recede from the House amendment and concur in the Senate amendment in all other instances."
Department Of Defense Appropriations Act, 2015 June 26, 2014
Chris Van Hollen, D-MD
"Despite my overall opposition to this legislation, I was happy that a bipartisan amendment offered by Rep. Lofgren was adopted that would limit funding for many backdoor programs within Section 702 of the FISA Amendments Act. This was a provision that was initially in the USA Freedom Act before being stripped in its final passage and would prevent the NSA from being able to search government databases for foreign communications content of American citizens without a warrant. The passage of this amendment will strengthen the privacy and civil liberties of all Americans. Today’s bill also continues to address the problem of sexual assault in the military and fully funds the President’s request for Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Programs."

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