House Approves $42.8 Billion FY '10 Homeland Security Act

October 2009
Defense Daily;10/16/2009, Vol. 244 Issue 11, p4
Market Research Report
The article reports that on October 15, 2009 the U.S. House approved the 42.8 billion dollars financial year 2010 Homeland Security Appropriations Act by a 307-114 vote. The measure was put together and agreed to in the second week of October 2009 by negotiators from the House and Senate who worked out differences in their respective bills to fund the Department of Homeland Security in financial year 2010.


Related Articles

  • TURF WARS OVER DHS MAY RESUME. Wodele, Greta // National Journal;7/23/2005, Vol. 37 Issue 30, p2382 

    Focuses on the possible disagreement between the U.S. House and Senate Committee and the Department of Homeland Security following the announcement of the plan of Secretary Michael Chertoff to reorganize the agency. Proposed changes to be made in the agency; Significance of Chertoff's proposal...

  • Border Bill Approved in House. Cohen, Richard E.; Smallen, Jill; Mitchell, Charlie // National Journal;9/16/2006, Vol. 38 Issue 37, p51 

    The article reports on the approval of a bill to construct a fence along the southern border of the U.S. to prevent illegal immigration and drugs by the U.S. House of Representatives. The congressional Republicans will authorize key border-security priorities. House Majority Leader John Boehner...

  • Landrieu Decries House Cuts To DHS S&T, Grants. Biesecker, Calvin // Defense Daily;6/22/2011, Vol. 250 Issue 59, p3 

    The article reports that U.S. Senator Mary Landrieu, chairman of the Senate Appropriations Homeland Security Subcommittee, has criticized the House's version of the bill to fund the department in fiscal year 2012 for unjustified cuts in science and technology programs. Landrieu showed his...

  • House, Senate Conferees Agree To Accelerate Deepwater Program. DiMascio, Jen // Defense Daily;9/27/2006, Vol. 231 Issue 58, p1 

    The article reports on the decision of the U.S. House and Senate to approve a conference report that permits the U.S. Department of Homeland Security to spend $34.8 billion for fiscal year 2007 that includes emergency funding to accelerate the Deepwater program of the U.S. Coast Guard. According...

  • US CONGRESS SET TO ADVANCE ANTI-TERRORIST MEASURES FOR CHEMICAL SITES. Kamalick, Joe; Gibson, Jane // ICIS Chemical Business;10/2/2006, Vol. 1 Issue 37, p20 

    The article reports on a spending bill approved by the U.S. Senate and House members that aims to establish a federal mandate for chemical plant site security in the U.S. 2006. The bill gives the U.S. Department of Homeland Security the authority to set and enforce anti-terrorism site security...

  • Appropriations Committee OKs $33.1 Billion. Sanchez, Humberto // Bond Buyer;6/18/2004, Vol. 348 Issue 31908, p4 

    Reports on the approval of the spending package for fiscal 2003 for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security by the Senate Appropriation Committee. Inclusion of the budget for the emergency response personnel; Efforts of the committee to balance the needs of the department with the threats that...

  • CONGRESSIONAL UPDATE. ABBOTT, THOMAS M.; SLATTUM, KEVIN J. // Contract Management;Nov2012, Vol. 52 Issue 11, p86 

    The article offers information several U.S. congressional legislation related to contract management introduced in September 2012. It says that the "Continuing Appropriations Resolution 2013" was signed into law by U.S. President Barack Obama on September 28, 2012, which will provide continuing...

  • CAPITAL BRIEFS.  // Navajo Times;7/23/2009, Vol. 48 Issue 29, pA2 

    The article offers news briefs related to legislations in the U.S. The Navajo Nation Council has overridden president Joe Shirley Jr.'s veto for the establishment of a Navajo Community Development Financial Institute. The leaders in the Senate and the House are both busy on the confirmation of...

  • Review of the Legislative Process.  // Digest (South Dakota Dietetic Association);Nov2014, p5 

    The article presents a review of the legislative process in the U.S., ranging from bill introduction to presidential signature. It notes that legislation may be initiated in either the House of Representatives or the Senate, however revenue, appropriations and tax bills must originate in the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics