No. 39

STATE OF MICHIGAN

 

JOURNAL

OF THE

House of Representatives

 

101st Legislature

REGULAR SESSION OF 2022

 

 

 

 

House Chamber, Lansing, Wednesday, May 4, 2022.

 

1:30 p.m.

 

The House was called to order by the Speaker Pro Tempore.

 

The roll was called by the Clerk of the House of Representatives, who announced that a quorum was present.

 

Aiyash用resent Coleman用resent LaFave用resent Rogers容xcused

Albert用resent Damoose用resent LaGrand用resent Roth用resent

Alexander用resent Eisen用resent Lasinski用resent Sabo用resent

Allor用resent Ellison用resent Liberati用resent Scott用resent

Anthony用resent Farrington用resent Lightner用resent Shannon用resent

Beeler用resent Filler用resent Lilly用resent Slagh用resent

Bellino用resent Fink用resent Maddock用resent Sneller用resent

Berman用resent Frederick用resent Manoogian用resent Sowerby用resent

Beson用resent Garza用resent Marino用resent Steckloff容xcused

Bezotte用resent Glenn用resent Markkanen用resent Steenland用resent

Bolden用resent Green用resent Martin用resent Stone用resent

Bollin用resent Griffin用resent Meerman用resent Tate用resent

Borton用resent Haadsma用resent Morse用resent Thanedar用resent

Brabec用resent Hall用resent Mueller用resent Tisdel用resent

Brann用resent Hauck用resent Neeley用resent VanSingel用resent

Breen用resent Hertel用resent O樽alley用resent VanWoerkom用resent

Brixie用resent Hoitenga用resent O誰eal用resent Wakeman用resent

Calley用resent Hood用resent Outman用resent Weiss用resent

Cambensy用resent Hope用resent Paquette用resent Wendzel用resent

Camilleri用resent Hornberger用resent Peterson用resent Wentworth用resent

Carra用resent Howell用resent Pohutsky用resent Whiteford用resent

Carter, B用resent Johnson, C用resent Posthumus用resent Whitsett用resent

Carter, T用resent Johnson, S用resent Puri容xcused Witwer用resent

Cavanagh用resent Jones用resent Rabhi用resent Yancey用resent

Cherry用resent Kahle用resent Reilly用resent Yaroch用resent

Clemente用resent Koleszar用resent Rendon用resent Young用resent

Clements用resent Kuppa用resent

 

e/d/s = entered during session

Rep. Gregory Markkanen, from the 110th District, offered the following invocation:

 

泥ear Heavenly Father:

We ask Your blessing today as we gather to do the work of the citizens of both Peninsulas.

In these times of turbulence and high emotions calm our hearts and minds

So we can do Your will, caring for those in need, those who carry heavy burdens and the sick and elderly.

Bless all who enter this chamber today and every day with peace and understanding

We ask this in Your blessed name

Amen.

 

 

______

 

 

Rep. Rabhi moved that Reps. Puri, Rogers and Steckloff be excused from today痴 session.

The motion prevailed.

 

 

Motions and Resolutions

 

 

The Speaker laid before the House

House Resolution No. 278.

A resolution to declare May 2022 as Foster Care Awareness Month in the state of Michigan.

(The resolution was introduced and postponed for the day on April 28, see House Journal No. 37, p. 545.)

The question being on the adoption of the resolution,

The resolution was adopted.

 

 

By unanimous consent the House considered House Resolution No. 288 out of numerical order.

 

Reps. Filler, O樽alley, Breen, Tyrone Carter, Cavanagh, Garza, Haadsma, Kahle, Koleszar, Marino, Morse, Sneller, Steenland, Thanedar and Weiss offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 288.

A resolution to declare May 4, 2022, as Provider Appreciation Day in the state of Michigan.

Whereas, National Provider Appreciation Day, was started in 1996 by a group of volunteers in New Jersey. This group saw the need to recognize the tireless efforts of providers who care for children of working parents; and

Whereas, Over half the children under the age of six nationwide are estimated to spend some time in a nonparental care arrangement on a weekly basis, which provides critical enrichment opportunities and nurtures development for children of all backgrounds and is a vital building block of our state economy; and

Whereas, The COVID-19 pandemic has created tremendous hardship for childcare providers and the families of Michigan who depend on them, who have continued to meet the needs of families while risking their health and financial stability to remain open; and

Whereas, Our future depends on the quality of the early childhood experiences provided to young children today; support for high-quality childcare represents a worthy commitment to our children痴 future; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That the members of this legislative body declare May 4, 2022, as Provider Appreciation Day in the state of Michigan.

The question being on the adoption of the resolution,

The resolution was adopted.

 

 

Reps. Markkanen, LaGrand, Rabhi, Rogers, Hood, Steckloff, Howell, Sowerby, Roth, Rendon, Beson, Garza and Marino offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 284.

A resolution to requesting information from the Michigan Attorney General regarding evidence or testimony submitted to the Michigan Public Service Commission in electric utility rates cases pertaining to residential customers in the distributed generation program.

Whereas, In 2016, the Michigan Legislature approved Public Act 341 on a broad bi-partisan basis to restructure numerous aspects of Michigan痴 electric utility system, including policies related to customers operating solar energy systems at their homes; and

Whereas, The Legislature directed the Michigan Public Service Commission to establish a new tariff and rate structure, known as the distributed generation program, for residential customers to be compensated for any surplus electricity supplied to the grid, based on an equitable cost of service; and

Whereas, The Commission has complied with this requirement by establishing an 妬nflow-outflow tariff within the distributed generation program that identifies an equitable cost of service and fair rate of compensation to residential customers; and

Whereas, The Michigan Senate respectfully requested through Senate Resolution 142 of 2020 that the Commission conduct a rate design study to determine if the distributed generation program was structured in a manner that would comply with the statutory equitable cost of service standard; and

Whereas, The study conducted by the Commission in response to Senate Resolution 142 concluded that the distributed generation 妬nflow-outflow tariff determined in rate cases does serve to provide an equitable cost of service outcome for residential solar customers; and

Whereas, Since the establishment of the distributed generation program, a series of rate cases have been filed by various regulated utilities requesting additional charges, fees, or unique rates be applied to residential customers; and

Whereas, It has been reported that the proposed charges, fees, or rates would penalize residential solar customers with higher costs for their energy use even while providing surplus energy to the grid; and

Whereas, The Michigan Attorney General routinely serves as an intervening party in rate cases before the Commission; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That we request the Michigan Attorney General to provide to the House Energy Committee a written summary of evidence or testimony submitted to the Michigan Public Service Commission by the Attorney General in response to rate cases filed by regulated utilities after June 1, 2018, pertaining to the distributed generation program; and be it further

Resolved, That copies of this resolution be transmitted to the Michigan Attorney General.

The resolution was referred to the Committee on Energy.

 

 

Reps. Markkanen, LaGrand, Rabhi, Rogers, Hood, Steckloff, Howell, Sowerby, Roth, Rendon, Beson, Calley and Marino offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 285.

A resolution to requesting the Michigan Public Service Commission to provide a report to the House Energy Committee summarizing the proposals of regulated utilities pertaining to the distributed generation program in rate cases filed after June 1, 2018.

Whereas, In 2016, the Michigan Legislature approved Public Act 341 on a broad bi-partisan basis to restructure numerous aspects of Michigan痴 electric utility system, including policies related to customers operating solar energy systems at their homes; and

Whereas, The Legislature directed the Michigan Public Service Commission to establish a new tariff and rate structure, known as the distributed generation program, for residential customers to be compensated for any surplus electricity supplied to the grid, based on an equitable cost of service; and

Whereas, The Commission has complied with this requirement by establishing an 妬nflow-outflow tariff within the distributed generation program that identifies an equitable cost of service and fair rate of compensation to residential customers; and

Whereas, Whereas, the Michigan Senate respectfully requested through Senate Resolution 142 of 2020 that the Commission conduct a rate design study to determine if the distributed generation program was structured in a manner that would comply with the statutory equitable cost of service standard; and

Whereas, The study conducted by the Commission in response to Senate Resolution 142 concluded that the distributed generation 妬nflow-outflow tariff determined in rate cases provides an equitable cost of service outcome for residential solar customers; and

Whereas, Since the establishment of the distributed generation program, a series of rate cases have been filed by multiple regulated utilities requesting additional charges, fees, or rates be applied to distributed generation residential customers; and

Whereas, It has been reported that the proposed charges, fees, or rates would penalize residential solar customers with higher costs for their energy use even while providing surplus energy to the grid; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That we request the Michigan Public Service Commission to provide a report to the House Energy Committee summarizing the proposals of regulated utilities pertaining to the distributed generation program in rate cases filed after June 1, 2018; and be it further

Resolved, That the report indicate whether the filed proposals contained charges, fees, or rates that are outside of the distributed generation program parameters and provide an estimate of the projected impact on customer costs of those charges, fees, or rates; and be it further

Resolved, That copies of this resolution be transmitted to the Michigan Public Service Commission and its staff.

The resolution was referred to the Committee on Energy.

 

 

Reps. Brenda Carter, Breen, Calley, Tyrone Carter, Cavanagh, Garza, Haadsma, Hope, Koleszar, Morse, Sneller, Sowerby, Steenland, Thanedar, Weiss and Young offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 286.

A resolution to declare May 2022 as Mental Health Awareness Month in the state of Michigan.

Whereas, The month of May is observed as Mental Health Awareness Month across the United States to educate communities about mental illnesses and reduce the stigma that surrounds them; and

Whereas, Mental health is essential to everyone痴 overall health and well‐being; and

Whereas, All Americans face challenges in life that can impact their mental health; and

Whereas, The National Alliance on Mental Illness reports that over 1.3 million adult Michiganders have a mental health condition; and

Whereas, Prevention is an effective way to reduce the burden of mental health conditions; and

Whereas, There are practical tools that all people can use to improve their mental health and increase resiliency; and

Whereas, With effective treatment, those individuals with mental health conditions can recover and lead full, productive lives; and

Whereas, By ignoring the illnesses of our fellow citizens, it will only further stigmatize those who suffer from a mental, behavioral, or emotional disorder; and

Whereas, Each business, school, government agency, health care provider, organization, and citizen share the burden of mental health problems and has a responsibility to promote mental wellness and support prevention and treatment efforts; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That the members of this legislative body declare May 2022 as Mental Health Awareness Month in the state of Michigan; and be it further

Resolved, That we call upon all citizens, government agencies, public and private institutions, businesses, and schools to commit to increasing the awareness and understanding of mental health, the steps we can take to protect mental health, and the need for appropriate and accessible services for all people with mental health conditions.

The question being on the adoption of the resolution,

The resolution was adopted.

 

 

Reps. Glenn, Breen, Tyrone Carter, Cavanagh, Garza, Haadsma, Marino, Morse, Sneller, Steenland, Thanedar and Weiss offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 287.

A resolution to declare May 2022 as Huntington痴 Disease Awareness Month in the state of Michigan.

Whereas Huntington痴 disease is a progressive degenerative neurological disease affecting 41,000 Americans while another 200,000 are genetically 殿t risk of inheriting the expanded gene responsible for causing the disease; and

Whereas, Each child of a parent with Huntington痴 disease has a 50 percent chance of inheriting the Huntington痴 disease gene; and

Whereas, Huntington痴 disease typically occurs in mid-life, between the ages of 30 and 50, though onset has been known to occur in children as young as 2 years of age; and

Whereas, The average lifespan after onset of Huntington痴 disease is 10-20 years, and the younger the age of onset, the more rapid the progression of the disease, resulting in children who develop the juvenile form of the disease rarely living to adulthood; and

Whereas, Since the discovery of the gene that causes Huntington痴 disease in 1993, the pace of HD research has accelerated. Scientists across the nation are conducting important research into Huntington痴 Disease, which at present has no effective treatment or cure; and

Whereas, It is critical to the success of research and support services to raise awareness in the general public and the medical community about Huntington痴 disease; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That the members of this legislative body declare May 2022 as Huntington痴 Disease Awareness Month in the state of Michigan. We encourage all citizens to join in the observance.

The question being on the adoption of the resolution,

The resolution was adopted.

Reps. Meerman, Garza and Marino offered the following resolution:

House Resolution No. 289.

A resolution to urge Congress to pass legislation that would allow farmers to petition the U.S. International Trade Commission to temporarily waive tariffs on imports of fertilizer and fertilizer ingredients imported from Morocco.

Whereas, Michigan痴 agricultural industry is vitally important to the state economy. As our nation痴 second most diverse agricultural system, it contributes more than $104.7 billion in economic activity annually to the state. More than 800,000 people work in Michigan痴 agricultural industry, and care for nearly 10 million acres of land; and

Whereas, Fertilizer is a critical agricultural input that is utilized by farmers to provide nutrients to their land and maximize the productivity of their farms. Michigan farmers require access to fertilizers in order to nourish their land and maintain production levels; and

Whereas, The International Trade Commission (ITC) determined that the import of foreign fertilizers injured U.S. manufacturers. As a result, the ITC decided to impose a nineteen percent tariff on imports of fertilizer and fertilizer ingredients from Morocco. The tariffs, which were implemented in early 2021, significantly increased fertilizer prices; and

Whereas, Fertilizer prices in the United States are now at an all-time high. Fertilizer prices had already been increasing due to factors such as rising costs of raw materials and increased demand for inputs. With these tariffs in effect, farmers who were already struggling to compete with rising costs are now faced with an increased financial burden and uncertain future; and

Whereas, Meanwhile, the U.S. continues to rely on imported fertilizer and fertilizer ingredients. For example, more than 95 percent of potash, one of the key components found in fertilizer, is currently imported from outside the U.S.; and

Whereas, Michigan contains the only commercial deposit of natural potash in the U.S. and the highest quality natural potash deposit in the world. The Michigan Legislature recently provided an investment of $50 million to establish potash extraction infrastructure in Michigan. Once completed, this project will help increase domestic supply of this critical mineral, thereby strengthening and securing the supply of high-quality potash for Michigan farmers, in addition to providing hundreds of full-time jobs and boosting Michigan痴 economy. This will be crucial for the Michigan agricultural industry, as significant supply shortages and skyrocketing costs continue to burden Michigan farmers; and

Whereas, Legislation has been introduced in Congress that would allow a process for farmers to petition the ITC to temporarily waive tariffs on imports of fertilizer and fertilizer ingredients. With the price of fertilizer on the rise, this would help alleviate costs for farmers, as Morocco is one of the top five exporters of fertilizer to the United States; now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives, That we urge Congress to pass legislation that would allow farmers to petition the ITC to temporarily waive tariffs on imports of fertilizer and fertilizer ingredients imported from Morocco; and be it further

Resolved, That copies of this resolution be transmitted to the President of the United States Senate, the Speaker of the United States House of Representatives, and the members of the Michigan congressional delegation.

The resolution was referred to the Committee on Agriculture.

 

 

Notices

 

 

I hereby give notice that on the next legislative session day I will move to discharge the Committee on Health Policy from further consideration of House Bill No. 5542.

Rep. Pohutsky

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Messages from the Senate

 

 

The Speaker laid before the House

House Bill No. 5089, entitled

A bill to amend 1978 PA 368, entitled 撤ublic health code, by amending sections 21903, 21909, and 21911 (MCL 333.21903, 333.21909, and 333.21911), as added by 2017 PA 172, and by adding section 21909a.

(The bill was received from the Senate on April 27, with substitute (S-2), title amendment and immediate effect given by the Senate, consideration of which, under the rules, was postponed until April 28, see House Journal No. 36, p. 531.)

The question being on concurring in the substitute (S-2) made to the bill by the Senate,

The substitute (S-2) was concurred in, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 180 Yeas101

 

 

Aiyash Clements Kahle Reilly

Albert Coleman Koleszar Rendon

Alexander Damoose Kuppa Roth

Allor Eisen LaFave Sabo

Anthony Ellison LaGrand Scott

Beeler Farrington Lasinski Shannon

Bellino Filler Liberati Slagh

Berman Fink Lightner Sneller

Beson Frederick Lilly Sowerby

Bezotte Garza Maddock Steenland

Bolden Glenn Manoogian Stone

Bollin Green Marino Tate

Borton Griffin Markkanen Thanedar

Brabec Haadsma Martin Tisdel

Brann Hall Meerman VanSingel

Breen Hauck Morse VanWoerkom

Brixie Hertel Mueller Wakeman

Calley Hoitenga Neeley Weiss

Cambensy Hood O樽alley Wendzel

Camilleri Hope O誰eal Wentworth

Carra Hornberger Outman Whiteford

Carter, B Howell Paquette Whitsett

Carter, T Johnson, C Peterson Witwer

Cavanagh Johnson, S Pohutsky Yaroch

Cherry Jones Posthumus Young

Clemente

 

 

Nays2

 

 

Rabhi Yancey

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title as amended.

The bill was referred to the Clerk for enrollment printing and presentation to the Governor.

 

 

The Speaker laid before the House

Senate Concurrent Resolution No. 25.

A concurrent resolution to waive the legislative notice requirement for increases in rates of compensation for certain employees in the state classified service.

(The concurrent resolution was introduced, rule suspended and remained under Messages from the Senate on April 28, see House Journal No. 37, p. 551.)

The question being on the adoption of the concurrent resolution,

The concurrent resolution was adopted, a majority of the members present voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 181 Yeas99

 

 

Aiyash Clements Koleszar Roth

Albert Coleman Kuppa Sabo

Alexander Damoose LaFave Scott

Allor Eisen LaGrand Shannon

Anthony Ellison Lasinski Slagh

Beeler Farrington Liberati Sneller

Bellino Filler Lightner Sowerby

Berman Fink Lilly Steenland

Beson Frederick Manoogian Stone

Bezotte Garza Marino Tate

Bolden Glenn Markkanen Thanedar

Bollin Green Martin Tisdel

Borton Griffin Meerman VanSingel

Brabec Haadsma Morse VanWoerkom

Brann Hall Mueller Wakeman

Breen Hauck Neeley Weiss

Brixie Hertel O樽alley Wendzel

Calley Hoitenga O誰eal Wentworth

Cambensy Hood Outman Whiteford

Camilleri Hope Paquette Whitsett

Carter, B Hornberger Peterson Witwer

Carter, T Howell Pohutsky Yancey

Cavanagh Johnson, C Posthumus Yaroch

Cherry Jones Rabhi Young

Clemente Kahle Rendon

 

 

Nays4

 

 

Carra Johnson, S Maddock Reilly

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

Senate Bill No. 166, entitled

A bill to amend 1978 PA 368, entitled 撤ublic health code, by amending sections 16106, 17708, and 17751 (MCL 333.16106, 333.17708, and 333.17751), section 16106 as amended by 2002 PA 643, section 17708 as amended by 2020 PA 4, and section 17751 as amended by 2020 PA 136.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 182 Yeas103

 

 

Aiyash Clements Koleszar Rendon

Albert Coleman Kuppa Roth

Alexander Damoose LaFave Sabo

Allor Eisen LaGrand Scott

Anthony Ellison Lasinski Shannon

Beeler Farrington Liberati Slagh

Bellino Filler Lightner Sneller

Berman Fink Lilly Sowerby

Beson Frederick Maddock Steenland

Bezotte Garza Manoogian Stone

Bolden Glenn Marino Tate

Bollin Green Markkanen Thanedar

Borton Griffin Martin Tisdel

Brabec Haadsma Meerman VanSingel

Brann Hall Morse VanWoerkom

Breen Hauck Mueller Wakeman

Brixie Hertel Neeley Weiss

Calley Hoitenga O樽alley Wendzel

Cambensy Hood O誰eal Wentworth

Camilleri Hope Outman Whiteford

Carra Hornberger Paquette Whitsett

Carter, B Howell Peterson Witwer

Carter, T Johnson, C Pohutsky Yancey

Cavanagh Johnson, S Posthumus Yaroch

Cherry Jones Rabhi Young

Clemente Kahle Reilly

 

 

Nays0

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The question being on agreeing to the title of the bill,

Rep. Frederick moved to amend the title to read as follows:

A bill to amend 1978 PA 368, entitled 鄭n act to protect and promote the public health; to codify, revise, consolidate, classify, and add to the laws relating to public health; to provide for the prevention and control of diseases and disabilities; to provide for the classification, administration, regulation, financing, and maintenance of personal, environmental, and other health services and activities; to create or continue, and prescribe the powers and duties of, departments, boards, commissions, councils, committees, task forces, and other agencies; to prescribe the powers and duties of governmental entities and officials; to regulate occupations, facilities, and agencies affecting the public health; to regulate health maintenance organizations and certain third party administrators and insurers; to provide for the imposition of a regulatory fee; to provide for the levy of taxes against certain health facilities or agencies; to promote the efficient and economical delivery of health care services, to provide for the appropriate utilization of health care facilities and services, and to provide for the closure of hospitals or consolidation of hospitals or services; to provide for the collection and use of data and information; to provide for the transfer of property; to provide certain immunity from liability; to regulate and prohibit the sale and offering for sale of drug paraphernalia under certain circumstances; to provide for the implementation of federal law; to provide for penalties and remedies; to provide for sanctions for violations of this act and local ordinances; to provide for an appropriation and supplements; to repeal certain acts and parts of acts; to repeal certain parts of this act; and to repeal certain parts of this act on specific dates, by amending sections 16106, 17708, and 17751 (MCL 333.16106, 333.17708, and 333.17751), section 16106 as amended by 2002 PA 643, section 17708 as amended by 2021 PA 53, and section 17751 as amended by 2021 PA 36.

The motion prevailed.

The House agreed to the title as amended.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

House Bill No. 5248, entitled

A bill to amend 1951 PA 33, entitled 鄭n act to provide police and fire protection for townships and for certain areas in townships, certain incorporated villages, and certain cities; to authorize contracting for fire and police protection; to authorize the purchase of fire and police equipment, and the maintenance and operation of the equipment; to provide for defraying the cost of the equipment; to authorize the creation of special assessment districts and the levying and collecting of special assessments; to authorize the issuance of special assessment bonds in anticipation of the collection of special assessments and the advancement of the amount necessary to pay such bonds, and to provide for reimbursement for such advances by reassessment if necessary; to authorize the collection of fees for certain emergency services in townships and other municipalities; to authorize the creation of administrative boards and to prescribe their powers and duties; to provide for the appointment of traffic officers and to prescribe their powers and duties; and to repeal acts and parts of acts, by amending section 10 (MCL 41.810), as amended by 2020 PA 64.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 183 Yeas91

 

 

Aiyash Clements LaFave Scott

Albert Coleman LaGrand Shannon

Alexander Damoose Lasinski Slagh

Allor Eisen Liberati Sneller

Anthony Ellison Lightner Sowerby

Bellino Farrington Lilly Steenland

Berman Filler Manoogian Stone

Beson Frederick Marino Tate

Bezotte Garza Markkanen Thanedar

Bolden Green Martin Tisdel

Borton Griffin Morse VanSingel

Brabec Haadsma Mueller VanWoerkom

Brann Hall Neeley Wakeman

Breen Hauck O樽alley Weiss

Brixie Hertel O誰eal Wendzel

Calley Hood Paquette Wentworth

Cambensy Hope Peterson Whiteford

Camilleri Howell Pohutsky Whitsett

Carter, B Johnson, C Posthumus Witwer

Carter, T Jones Rabhi Yancey

Cavanagh Kahle Rendon Yaroch

Cherry Koleszar Roth Young

Clemente Kuppa Sabo

 

 

Nays12

 

 

Beeler Fink Hornberger Meerman

Bollin Glenn Johnson, S Outman

Carra Hoitenga Maddock Reilly

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The question being on agreeing to the title of the bill,

Rep. Frederick moved to amend the title to read as follows:

A bill to amend 1951 PA 33, entitled 鄭n act to provide police and fire protection for townships and for certain areas in townships, certain incorporated villages, and certain cities; to authorize contracting for fire and police protection; to authorize the purchase of fire and police equipment, and the maintenance and operation of the equipment; to provide for defraying the cost of the equipment; to authorize the creation of special assessment districts and the levying and collecting of special assessments; to authorize the issuance of special assessment bonds in anticipation of the collection of special assessments and the advancement of the amount necessary to pay such bonds, and to provide for reimbursement for such advances by reassessment if necessary; to authorize the collection of fees for certain emergency services in townships and other municipalities; to authorize the creation of administrative boards and to prescribe their powers and duties; to provide for the appointment of traffic officers and to prescribe their powers and duties; and to repeal acts and parts of acts, by amending section 10 (MCL 41.810), as amended by 2021 PA 113.

The motion prevailed.

The House agreed to the title as amended.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

House Bill No. 4375, entitled

A bill to amend 1980 PA 300, entitled 典he public school employees retirement act of 1979, by amending section 61 (MCL 38.1361), as amended by 2018 PA 482.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 184 Yeas102

 

 

Aiyash Clements Koleszar Rendon

Albert Coleman Kuppa Roth

Alexander Damoose LaFave Sabo

Allor Eisen LaGrand Scott

Anthony Ellison Lasinski Shannon

Beeler Farrington Liberati Slagh

Bellino Filler Lightner Sneller

Berman Fink Lilly Sowerby

Beson Frederick Maddock Steenland

Bezotte Garza Manoogian Stone

Bolden Glenn Marino Tate

Bollin Green Markkanen Thanedar

Borton Griffin Martin Tisdel

Brabec Haadsma Meerman VanSingel

Brann Hall Morse VanWoerkom

Breen Hauck Mueller Wakeman

Brixie Hertel Neeley Weiss

Calley Hoitenga O樽alley Wendzel

Cambensy Hood O誰eal Wentworth

Camilleri Hope Outman Whiteford

Carra Hornberger Paquette Whitsett

Carter, B Howell Peterson Witwer

Carter, T Johnson, C Pohutsky Yancey

Cavanagh Johnson, S Posthumus Yaroch

Cherry Jones Reilly Young

Clemente Kahle

 

 

Nays1

 

 

Rabhi

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

The question being on agreeing to the title of the bill,

Rep. Frederick moved to amend the title to read as follows:

A bill to amend 1980 PA 300, entitled 典he public school employees retirement act of 1979, by amending section 61 (MCL 38.1361), as amended by 2020 PA 267.

The motion prevailed.

The House agreed to the title as amended.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

House Bill No. 5536, entitled

A bill to amend 1980 PA 300, entitled 典he public school employees retirement act of 1979, (MCL 38.1301 to 38.1437) by adding section 61a.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 185 Yeas103

 

 

Aiyash Clements Koleszar Rendon

Albert Coleman Kuppa Roth

Alexander Damoose LaFave Sabo

Allor Eisen LaGrand Scott

Anthony Ellison Lasinski Shannon

Beeler Farrington Liberati Slagh

Bellino Filler Lightner Sneller

Berman Fink Lilly Sowerby

Beson Frederick Maddock Steenland

Bezotte Garza Manoogian Stone

Bolden Glenn Marino Tate

Bollin Green Markkanen Thanedar

Borton Griffin Martin Tisdel

Brabec Haadsma Meerman VanSingel

Brann Hall Morse VanWoerkom

Breen Hauck Mueller Wakeman

Brixie Hertel Neeley Weiss

Calley Hoitenga O樽alley Wendzel

Cambensy Hood O誰eal Wentworth

Camilleri Hope Outman Whiteford

Carra Hornberger Paquette Whitsett

Carter, B Howell Peterson Witwer

Carter, T Johnson, C Pohutsky Yancey

Cavanagh Johnson, S Posthumus Yaroch

Cherry Jones Rabhi Young

Clemente Kahle Reilly

 

 

Nays0

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5781, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of education for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

Rep. Paquette moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5781, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of education for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 186 Yeas57

 

 

Albert Eisen Kahle Posthumus

Alexander Farrington LaFave Reilly

Allor Filler Lightner Rendon

Beeler Fink Lilly Roth

Bellino Frederick Maddock Slagh

Berman Glenn Marino Tisdel

Beson Green Markkanen VanSingel

Bezotte Griffin Martin VanWoerkom

Bollin Hall Meerman Wakeman

Borton Hauck Mueller Wendzel

Brann Hoitenga O樽alley Wentworth

Calley Hornberger O誰eal Whiteford

Carra Howell Outman Whitsett

Clements Johnson, S Paquette Yaroch

Damoose

 

 

Nays46

 

 

Aiyash Clemente LaGrand Shannon

Anthony Coleman Lasinski Sneller

Bolden Ellison Liberati Sowerby

Brabec Garza Manoogian Steenland

Breen Haadsma Morse Stone

Brixie Hertel Neeley Tate

Cambensy Hood Peterson Thanedar

Camilleri Hope Pohutsky Weiss

Carter, B Johnson, C Rabhi Witwer

Carter, T Jones Sabo Yancey

Cavanagh Koleszar Scott Young

Cherry Kuppa

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5778, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of agriculture and rural development for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Garza moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 5, line 28, after 電istricts by striking out 2,000,000 and inserting 3,000,000.

2. Amend page 7, line 24, after 澱ucks by striking out 900,000 and inserting 2,000,000.

3. Amend page 9, following line 3, by inserting:

Sec. 111. ONE-TIME APPROPRIATIONS

 

 

 

Economic development for food and agriculture

 

$

30,000,000

Office of rural development

 

 

10,000,000

GROSS APPROPRIATION

 

$

40,000,000

Appropriated from:

 

 

 

State general fund/general purpose

 

$

40,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Allor moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5778, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of agriculture and rural development for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 187 Yeas64

 

 

Albert Coleman Hornberger Posthumus

Allor Damoose Howell Reilly

Beeler Eisen Johnson, S Rendon

Bellino Farrington Kahle Roth

Berman Filler LaFave Slagh

Beson Fink Lightner Sneller

Bezotte Frederick Lilly Tisdel

Bollin Garza Maddock VanSingel

Borton Glenn Marino VanWoerkom

Brann Green Markkanen Wakeman

Breen Griffin Martin Wendzel

Brixie Haadsma Meerman Wentworth

Calley Hall Mueller Whiteford

Cambensy Hauck O樽alley Whitsett

Carra Hertel Outman Witwer

Clements Hoitenga Paquette Yaroch

 

 

Nays39

 

 

Aiyash Clemente Liberati Shannon

Alexander Ellison Manoogian Sowerby

Anthony Hood Morse Steenland

Bolden Hope Neeley Stone

Brabec Johnson, C O誰eal Tate

Camilleri Jones Peterson Thanedar

Carter, B Koleszar Pohutsky Weiss

Carter, T Kuppa Rabhi Yancey

Cavanagh LaGrand Sabo Young

Cherry Lasinski Scott

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5792, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of licensing and regulatory affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Hood moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 11, following line 8, by inserting:

溺ichigan saves 3,500,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

2. Amend page 45, following line 6, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1004. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for Michigan saves, the Michigan public service commission may award a $3,500,000.00 grant to a nonprofit green bank with experience in leveraging energy-efficiency and renewable energy improvements, for the purpose of making such loans more affordable for Michigan families, businesses, and public entities. Grant funds may be used to support a loan loss reserve fund or other comparable financial instrument to further leverage private investment in clean energy improvements..

The motion prevailed and the amendments were adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

Rep. Yaroch moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5792, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of licensing and regulatory affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 188 Yeas59

 

 

Albert Clements Howell Sabo

Alexander Coleman Kahle Slagh

Allor Damoose LaFave Sneller

Beeler Eisen Lightner Steenland

Bellino Farrington Lilly Tisdel

Berman Filler Maddock VanSingel

Beson Fink Marino VanWoerkom

Bezotte Frederick Martin Wakeman

Bollin Garza Mueller Wendzel

Brann Green O樽alley Wentworth

Calley Griffin Outman Whiteford

Cambensy Hall Paquette Whitsett

Camilleri Hertel Posthumus Yancey

Cherry Hood Rendon Yaroch

Clemente Hornberger Roth

 

 

Nays44

 

 

Aiyash Ellison LaGrand Rabhi

Anthony Glenn Lasinski Reilly

Bolden Haadsma Liberati Scott

Borton Hauck Manoogian Shannon

Brabec Hoitenga Markkanen Sowerby

Breen Hope Meerman Stone

Brixie Johnson, C Morse Tate

Carra Johnson, S Neeley Thanedar

Carter, B Jones O誰eal Weiss

Carter, T Koleszar Peterson Witwer

Cavanagh Kuppa Pohutsky Young

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5786, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of insurance and financial services for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Sabo moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 4, following line 26, by inserting:

Sec. 105. ONE-TIME APPROPRIATIONS

Post-acute auto injury provider relief fund $ 200,000,000

GROSS APPROPRIATION $ 200,000,000

Appropriated from:

State general fund/general purpose $ 200,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

2. Amend page 15, following line 22, by inserting:

ONE-TIME APPROPRIATIONS

Sec. 401. (1) The post-acute auto injury provider relief fund is created within the department of treasury.

(2) The funds appropriated in part 1 for the post-acute auto injury provider relief fund must be deposited into the fund.

(3) All funds deposited into the fund are appropriated and are available for expenditure. Expenditures are limited to support purposes as specified in this section. Not more than $500,000.00 may be expended from the fund by the department for administrative expenses incurred under this section.

(4) Interest and earnings from the investment of money deposited into the fund must be deposited into the general fund.

(5) A provider may receive a distribution from the fund only if the charge pertains to a service for which there is no Medicare code and the provider can demonstrate to the department that fees under section 3157 of the insurance code of 1956, 1956 PA 218, MCL 500.3157, have caused the provider to receive reimbursement at a rate below the cost of providing the service. To meet this standard, a provider must submit all of the following to the department with the provider痴 application for payments received after July 1, 2021:

(a) Evidence to demonstrate that the provider attempted to bill for a service that does not have a Medicare code and has not been paid at the charged rate or otherwise reimbursed.

(b) The provider痴 2019 chargemaster.

(c) The provider痴 invoice for the charge for which the provider is seeking supplemental payment from the fund.

(d) Evidence of payment received for the charge for which the provider is seeking supplemental payment from the fund.

(e) Medical prescription corresponding to the services associated with the charge for which the provider is seeking supplemental payment from the fund, demonstrating reasonable necessity of the services.

(f) Evidence of 5 separate payments received in full prior to July 1, 2021, for the charge for which the provider is seeking supplemental payment from the fund.

(6) A provider that enters this state as a new licensee or that reorganizes, reincorporates, or otherwise reestablishes itself in the same or similar business under a new name after January 1, 2019, is not eligible to receive money from the fund. The department shall include the prohibition under this subsection in application guidance provided by the department.

(7) The department shall administer the fund, including reviewing and approving applications for funding and distributing funding to post-acute auto injury providers. Specifically, the department shall comply with all of the following requirements:

(a) The department shall develop application and review processes. These processes must include criteria established under this section.

(b) The department shall develop a process to retrieve any distributed money that is later determined to have been distributed as a result of fraudulent conditions or as a result of fraudulent information. Any fraudulent activity related to the fund constitutes fraud for purposes of the insurance code of 1956, 1956 PA 218, MCL 500.100 to 500.8302. Any funds retrieved under this subdivision may be dispersed according to this section, even if the fund was previously exhausted.

(c) The department shall begin accepting applications for distributions from the fund not later than 30 days after the effective date of the appropriation in part 1 described in subsection (2).

(d) The department shall review all applications and issue a determination not later than 10 days after the receipt of a completed application. A provider that submits an incomplete application is subject to a new 10‑day application period after the completed application is received. If the department determines a distribution from the fund is appropriate, that distribution shall be made to the provider within 5 days of the determination.

(e) The department shall report to the legislature 15 days before the application process opens. This report must include a sample application and any corresponding guidance or rules promulgated by the department.

(f) Notwithstanding any provision of law to the contrary, the department shall document and make available on a publicly accessible website all information related to approval or denial of distributions of money to providers from the fund.

(g) The department shall award money from the fund to providers on a first-come, first-served basis. Except as otherwise provided in subdivision (b), no money may be paid from the fund after the fund is exhausted.

(8) The department shall provide a quarterly report to the legislature, and shall make the report available on a publicly accessible website, that includes all of the following:

(a) The number of providers that have applied for funding from the fund.

(b) A list of the providers that have been approved for funding and the amounts awarded.

(c) A list of providers that have been denied funding and the reason for each denial.

(d) For each provider approved for a funding distribution, metrics on all charges and payments received in response to those charges under section 3157 of the insurance code of 1956, 1956 PA 218, MCL 500.3157.

(e) The total amount expended and remaining in the fund.

(9) One year after the department begins accepting applications for distributions from the fund or after money in the fund is exhausted, whichever occurs first, the department shall report to the legislature, and make the report available on a publicly accessible website, all of the following:

(a) Aggregated data reported in the quarterly reports under subsection (8).

(b) Analysis of the impact of section 3157 of the insurance code of 1956, 1956 PA 218, MCL 500.3157, and of the distributions from the fund and any recommendations the director may wish to offer to the legislature.

(10) A provider that avails itself of the fund and to which funds are distributed does so as their exclusive remedy and forgoes all other forms of recovery for the charges for which reimbursement is sought under this section. Any payment under this section is inadmissible for any purposes outside of claims made with the department.

(11) Funds appropriated in part 1 for the fund must be used to support distributions to providers facing systematic losses with respect to services offered to persons injured in motor vehicle accidents. The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for the fund are designated as work project appropriations and, subject to subdivision (d), any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and are available for expenditures for projects under this subsection until the projects have been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is to support distributions to providers experiencing systematic losses with respect to services offered to persons injured in motor vehicle accidents.

(b) The project will be accomplished by using state employees or contracts with service providers, or both.

(c) The total estimated cost of the project is $200,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2027. Any unexpended funds will lapse to the general fund.

(12) As used in this section:

(a) 擢und means the post-acute auto injury provider relief fund created in this section.

(b) 撤atient means an injured person who is entitled to benefits under section 3107 of the insurance code of 1956, 1956 PA 218, MCL 500.3107.

(c) 撤rovider means a post-acute brain or spinal injury clinic or other person that renders treatment or training, or a post-acute brain or spinal injury attendant care provider..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Yaroch moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5786, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of insurance and financial services for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 189 Yeas56

 

 

Albert Clements Howell Posthumus

Alexander Damoose Kahle Reilly

Allor Eisen LaFave Rendon

Beeler Farrington Lightner Roth

Bellino Filler Lilly Slagh

Berman Fink Maddock Tisdel

Beson Frederick Marino VanSingel

Bezotte Glenn Markkanen VanWoerkom

Bollin Green Martin Wakeman

Borton Griffin Meerman Wendzel

Brann Hall Mueller Wentworth

Calley Hauck O樽alley Whiteford

Cambensy Hoitenga Outman Whitsett

Carra Hornberger Paquette Yaroch

 

 

Nays47

 

 

Aiyash Coleman LaGrand Shannon

Anthony Ellison Lasinski Sneller

Bolden Garza Liberati Sowerby

Brabec Haadsma Manoogian Steenland

Breen Hertel Morse Stone

Brixie Hood Neeley Tate

Camilleri Hope O誰eal Thanedar

Carter, B Johnson, C Peterson Weiss

Carter, T Johnson, S Pohutsky Witwer

Cavanagh Jones Rabhi Yancey

Cherry Koleszar Sabo Young

Clemente Kuppa Scott

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5788, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of military and veterans affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-2) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-2) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

Rep. Brann moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5788, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of military and veterans affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 190 Yeas68

 

 

Albert Eisen Jones Rendon

Alexander Farrington Kahle Roth

Allor Filler Koleszar Sabo

Beeler Fink LaFave Shannon

Bellino Frederick Lightner Slagh

Berman Garza Lilly Sneller

Beson Glenn Maddock Thanedar

Bezotte Green Marino Tisdel

Bollin Griffin Markkanen VanSingel

Borton Haadsma Martin VanWoerkom

Brann Hall Meerman Wakeman

Breen Hauck Mueller Wendzel

Calley Hertel O樽alley Wentworth

Cambensy Hoitenga Outman Whiteford

Carra Hood Paquette Whitsett

Clements Hornberger Posthumus Witwer

Damoose Howell Reilly Yaroch

 

 

Nays35

 

 

Aiyash Cherry Lasinski Scott

Anthony Clemente Liberati Sowerby

Bolden Coleman Manoogian Steenland

Brabec Ellison Morse Stone

Brixie Hope Neeley Tate

Camilleri Johnson, C O誰eal Weiss

Carter, B Johnson, S Peterson Yancey

Carter, T Kuppa Pohutsky Young

Cavanagh LaGrand Rabhi

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5789, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of natural resources for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Hood moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 2, line 20, after 105.5 by striking out 17,567,900 and inserting 17,568,800.

2. Amend page 2, line 23, after 20.0 by striking out 3,031,700 and inserting 3,032,200.

3. Amend page 3, line 10, after 吐und by striking out 7,940,200 and inserting 7,941,100.

4. Amend page 3, line 15, after 吐und by striking out 4,290,200 and inserting 4,290,700.

5. Amend page 4, line 13, after $ by striking out 15,245,700 and inserting 15,457,800.

6. Amend page 4, line 14, after 56.5 by striking out 7,200,400 and inserting 7,290,700.

7. Amend page 4, line 23, after 吐unds by striking out 2,436,400 and inserting 2,501,800.

8. Amend page 4, line 28, after 吐und by striking out 9,046,600 and inserting 9,099,900.

9. Amend page 5, line 8, after 吐und by striking out 3,069,400 and inserting 3,162,800.

10. Amend page 5, line 9, after 吐ees by striking out 53,200 and inserting 143,500.

11. Amend page 5, line 19, after $ by striking out 645,200 and inserting 645,300.

12. Amend page 5, line 20, after 221.5 by striking out 46,765,000 and inserting 46,896,200.

13. Amend page 5, line 24, after 吐unds by striking out 26,142,900 and inserting 26,207,600.

14. Amend page 5, line 28, after 途eserve by striking out 1,776,600 and inserting 1,783,900.

15. Amend page 6, line 2, after 吐und by striking out 12,556,000 and inserting 12,605,500.

16. Amend page 6, line 3, after 吐und by striking out 435,900 and inserting 440,000.

17. Amend page 6, line 5, after 吐ees by striking out 1,049,300 and inserting 1,055,000.

18. Amend page 6, line 11, after 63.0 by striking out 10,707,500 and inserting 10,723,000.

19. Amend page 6, line 12, after 158.8 by striking out 22,155,300 and inserting 22,300,900.

20. Amend page 6, line 20, after 吐und by striking out 20,296,100 and inserting 20,457,200.

21. Amend page 6, line 25, after $ by striking out 46,701,800 and inserting 46,712,800.

22. Amend page 7, line 6, after 吐und by striking out 20,917,900 and inserting 20,928,900.

23. Amend page 7, line 19, after 擢TEs by striking out 62.9 7,632,300 and inserting 64.7 7,965,500.

24. Amend page 7, following line 20, by inserting:

溺ichigan conservation corps 934,400.

25. Amend page 7, line 21, after 擢TEs by striking out 176.6 22,441,200 and inserting 179.3 22,871,000.

26. Amend page 7, line 22, after 擢TEs by striking out 725.5 83,800,900 and inserting 764.4 92,196,300.

27. Amend page 8, line 2, after 殿ccount by striking out 3,329,800 and inserting 3,658,400.

28. Amend page 8, following line 2, by inserting:

敵ame and fish protection fund 1,600.

29. Amend page 8, line 4, after 吐und by striking out 11,426,900 and inserting 11,427,500.

30. Amend page 8, line 5, after 吐und by striking out 20,726,500 and inserting 21,156,300.

31. Amend page 8, line 8, after 吐und by striking out 67,493,500 and inserting 75,888,300.

32. Amend page 8, line 11, after 殿ccount by striking out 506,400 and inserting 506,600.

33. Amend page 8, line 14, after 吐und by striking out 1,696,800 and inserting 1,699,600.

34. Amend page 9, line 4, after 185.0 by striking out 44,460,900 and inserting 44,513,700.

35. Amend page 9, line 16, after 吐und by striking out 40,987,000 and inserting 41,039,800.

36. Amend page 11, line 7, after $ by striking out 10,536,900 and inserting 10,557,000.

37. Amend page 11, line 16, after 吐und by striking out 3,854,300 and inserting 3,857,400.

38. Amend page 11, line 25, after 吐und by striking out 1,446,800 and inserting 1,463,800 and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Allor moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5789, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of natural resources for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 191 Yeas55

 

 

Albert Damoose Kahle Reilly

Alexander Eisen LaFave Rendon

Allor Farrington Lightner Roth

Beeler Filler Lilly Slagh

Bellino Fink Maddock Tisdel

Berman Frederick Marino VanSingel

Beson Glenn Markkanen VanWoerkom

Bezotte Green Martin Wakeman

Bollin Griffin Meerman Wendzel

Borton Hall Mueller Wentworth

Brann Hauck O樽alley Whiteford

Calley Hoitenga Outman Whitsett

Cambensy Hornberger Paquette Yaroch

Clements Howell Posthumus

 

 

Nays48

 

 

Aiyash Clemente Kuppa Scott

Anthony Coleman LaGrand Shannon

Bolden Ellison Lasinski Sneller

Brabec Garza Liberati Sowerby

Breen Haadsma Manoogian Steenland

Brixie Hertel Morse Stone

Camilleri Hood Neeley Tate

Carra Hope O誰eal Thanedar

Carter, B Johnson, C Peterson Weiss

Carter, T Johnson, S Pohutsky Witwer

Cavanagh Jones Rabhi Yancey

Cherry Koleszar Sabo Young

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5790, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of state police for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-2) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-2) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Tyrone Carter moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 4, following line 10, by inserting:

鄭nnual psychological assessments MCOLES $ 100.

2. Amend page 4, line 11, after 鍍raining by striking out $.

3. Amend page 7, following line 13, by inserting:

釘ias and de-escalation training 35,000,000.

4. Amend page 7, line 25, by striking out all of line 25.

5. Amend page 8, line 3, after 澱onuses by striking out 10,000,000 and inserting 67,500,000.

6. Amend page 8, following line 6, by inserting:

填se of force and officer misconduct registry 1,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

7. Amend page 29, following line 21, by inserting:

鉄ec. 503. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for annual psychological assessments MCOLES, MCOLES must implement a standard requiring an annual psychological assessment of all individuals that it licenses..

8. Amend page 47, following line 26, by inserting:

鉄ec. 813 (1) Funds appropriated in part 1 for bias and de-escalation training must be used by MCOLES to conduct or contract for research and analysis to identify training gaps and to begin to adapt, adopt, or develop curriculum standards for training in the following areas or other areas MCOLES determines to be substantially similar:

(a) De-escalation techniques.

(b) Implicit bias training.

(c) Procedural justice training.

(d) Mental health resources and support available for law enforcement officers.

(2) The curriculum standards for training on de-escalation techniques may include any of the following:

(a) Employment of verbal and physical tactics to defuse volatile or potentially violent situations, including when they are safe and feasible, with an emphasis on using communication, negotiation, and de‑escalation techniques.

(b) Level of force that is an objectively reasonable response to an identified and articulable threat or resistance that is based on information available at the time of the incident and that requires constant reevaluation as circumstances dictate and allow.

(c) Training that provides law enforcement officers with awareness and recognition of indicators of physical or mental disabilities, mental health issues, developmental disabilities, and substance abuse issues, with an emphasis on effective communication and de-escalation techniques.

(d) As appropriate with the nature and immediacy of the threat to public safety, the use of distance, cover, and time when approaching and managing critical incidents, in order to help create a safety zone between the law enforcement officer and the subject, to afford the officer more time to react to the circumstances.

(e) A law enforcement officer痴 responsibility to intervene in a situation if another law enforcement officer痴 actions indicate that the officer has lost self-control or use of force is not objectively reasonable to the level of resistance encountered.

(f) Other evidence-based approaches, found to be appropriate by MCOLES, that enhance de-escalation techniques and skills.

(3) An individual seeking to become a law enforcement officer or a person who is already a licensed law enforcement officer may meet the standards for implicit bias training by completing an MCOLES-approved implicit bias training course.

(4) Funds appropriated in part 1 for bias and de-escalation training must be distributed by MCOLES to law enforcement agencies, through a grant program, for bias and de-escalation training for law enforcement officers. As a condition of receiving funding under this subsection, law enforcement agencies must adopt a written policy stating that each of the law enforcement officers in its employ will utilize de-escalation techniques in his or her interactions with citizens to the extent that it is reasonable and as safe as possible.

(5) MCOLES shall make a written model policy meeting the requirements of subsection (4) available on its website. A law enforcement agency may fulfill its duty under subsection (4) by adopting the written model policy made available under this subsection.

(6) As used in this section:

(a) 鼎urriculum means a structure of educational standards that identifies behavioral objectives and outcomes.

(b) 泥e-escalation technique means a method of methods intended to defuse potentially volatile or violent situations with the goal of reducing the level of subject control required to resolve the situation in an objectively reasonable and safe manner.

(c) 的mplicit bias training means evidence-based training that provides instruction regarding the bias implicit in all humans and how to help ensure unconscious bias does not inhibit fair and impartial law enforcement.

(d) 撤rocedural justice training means training based on the principles of treating individuals with dignity and respect, giving citizens a voice during encounters, being neutral in decision-making, and conveying trustworthy motives while emphasizing law enforcement痴 role in the context of the larger criminal justice system.

(e) 典raining gap means identified behavioral or performance deficiencies caused by a lack of skill or knowledge.

(7) The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for bias and de-escalation training are designated as a work project appropriation. Unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures under this section until the project has been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is for bias and de-escalation training for law enforcement officers.

(b) The project will be accomplished by utilizing state employees, contracts with vendors, or local partners.

(c) The estimated cost of the project is $35,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2027..

9. Amend page 54, line 16, by striking out all of section 822 and renumbering the remaining sections accordingly.

10. Amend page 60, line 13, after 妬s by striking out $10,000,000.00 and inserting $67,500,000.00.

11. Amend page 61, following line 7, by inserting:

鉄ec. 829. (1) Funds appropriated in part 1 for use of force and officer misconduct registry must be used to create and maintain a use of force and officer misconduct registry, which must be accessible to all public safety departments in this state. The registry must contain all of the following information:

(a) Name of any officer terminated for on-the-job misconduct and a description of the misconduct.

(b) Name of any officer involved in an on-the-job use of force incident and any applicable information regarding the incident, including whether the incident resulted in any disciplinary action.

(2) The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for use of force and officer misconduct registry are designated as a work project appropriation. Unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures under this section until the project has been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is to create and maintain a use of force and officer misconduct registry.

(b) The project will be accomplished by utilizing state employees, contracts with vendors, or local partners.

(c) The estimated cost of the project is $1,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2027..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Kuppa moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 23, following line 12, by inserting:

鉄ec. 237. (1) Subject to appropriation, the department shall create a police recruit scholarship grant program to assist units of local government with training police recruits in this state.

(2) Grants must be made only if matched on a one-to-one basis with funds made available by the unit of local government. Grants to a single unit of local government must not exceed $50,000.00 in a fiscal year.

(3) Grants under the police recruit scholarship grant program must be used by units of local government to recruit and train police recruits pursuant to the strategic personnel hiring and retention plan described in subsection (4).

(4) The department must create an application process, selection criteria, and a grant dispersal process and post the application process, selection criteria, and grant dispersal process on the department痴 website. In developing selection criteria, the department shall do both of the following:

(a) Give preference to qualified demographic groups who reside in or near the unit of local government, as determined by the department.

(b) Provide that for a unit of local government to be eligible for the police recruit scholarship grant program, the unit of local government shall create a strategic personnel hiring and retention plan that is designed to improve the ability of its police force to better reflect the economic, racial, and ethnic composition of the residents of the unit of local government.

(c) Provide that for a unit of local government to be eligible for the police recruit scholarship grant program, the unit of local government require a police recruit trained under the police recruit scholarship grant program to maintain employment with that unit of local government for a certain period of time or to repay that unit of local government a certain percentage of the costs to train that police recruit, as determined by the unit of local government. If a police recruit trained under the police recruit scholarship grant program is laid off or terminated by a unit of local government, that unit of local government shall not collect any repayment of the training costs for that police recruit.

(d) Require each unit of local government that receives a grant under this section to report the following to the department:

(i) How many police recruits have been trained and hired by the unit of local government with grant proceeds.

(ii) The number of individuals who are members of a qualified demographic group trained who are employed as police officers by the unit of local government, before and after receiving a grant under this section.

(iii) A statement from the unit of local government on how the grant program has made the police department of that unit of local government more diverse in terms of qualified demographic groups.

(5) The director shall submit an annual report to the governor and each chamber of the legislature and publish a copy of the report on its website. The report must contain all of the following:

(a) The names of any units of local government that received grants under this section.

(b) The number of police recruits trained by each unit of local government that received a grant under this section.

(c) The number of individuals who are members of a qualified demographic group employed by the units of local government that received a grant under this section.

(d) The number of applicants who applied to the unit of local government for funds under this section.

(6) As used in this section:

(a) 轍ualified demographic group means women, minorities, and historically underrepresented groups within or near the unit of local government, as determined by the department.

(b) 填nit of local government means a city, village, or township..

The motion did not prevail and the amendment was not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Kuppa moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 23, following line 12, by inserting:

鉄ec. 238. (1) Subject to appropriation, the department shall create a law enforcement awareness grant program to assist units of local government with the recruitment of members of qualified demographic groups as police recruits.

(2) Grants must be made only if matched on a one-to-one basis with funds made available by the unit of local government. Grants to a single unit of local government must not exceed $50,000.00 in a fiscal year.

(3) Grants under the law enforcement awareness grant program must be used by units of local government to create awareness of a profession in law enforcement for members of qualified demographic groups.

(4) The department shall create an application process, selection criteria, and a grant dispersal process and post the application process, selection criteria, and grant dispersal process on its website.

(5) The law enforcement awareness grant program must provide that the grant distributions may be used for all of the following, as determined by the department:

(a) Educational programs.

(b) Marketing events.

(c) Transportation to and from educational programs and marketing events.

(d) Food and child care for individuals who attend the educational programs or marketing events.

(e) Targeted advertising for the educational programs and marketing events.

(6) Units of local government that receive a grant under this section shall annually report the following to the department:

(a) The number of educational programs or marketing events conducted by the unit of local government.

(b) The number of individuals who are members of a qualified demographic group that attended each educational program or marketing event.

(c) An accounting of all expenditures under the grant program.

(7) The director shall submit an annual report to the governor and each chamber of the legislature and publish a copy of the report on its website. The report shall contain all of the following:

(a) The names of any units of local government that received a grant under this section.

(b) The number of educational programs and marketing events held by each unit of local government that received a grant under this section.

(c) The number of individuals who are members of a qualified demographic group that attended an educational program or marketing event held under this section.

(8) As used in this section:

(a) 轍ualified demographic group means women, minorities, and historically underrepresented groups within or near the unit of local government, as determined by the department.

(b) 填nit of local government means a city, village, or township..

The motion did not prevail and the amendment was not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Brann moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5790, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of state police for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a third time and passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 192 Yeas78

 

 

Albert Coleman Jones Posthumus

Alexander Damoose Kahle Rendon

Allor Eisen Koleszar Roth

Beeler Farrington LaFave Sabo

Bellino Filler LaGrand Shannon

Berman Fink Lightner Slagh

Beson Frederick Lilly Sneller

Bezotte Garza Maddock Steenland

Bollin Glenn Marino Thanedar

Borton Green Markkanen Tisdel

Brann Griffin Martin VanSingel

Breen Haadsma Meerman VanWoerkom

Brixie Hall Mueller Wakeman

Calley Hauck Neeley Wendzel

Cambensy Hertel O樽alley Wentworth

Camilleri Hoitenga O誰eal Whiteford

Carter, B Hood Outman Whitsett

Cherry Hope Paquette Witwer

Clemente Hornberger Peterson Yaroch

Clements Howell

 

 

Nays25

 

 

Aiyash Ellison Manoogian Sowerby

Anthony Johnson, C Morse Stone

Bolden Johnson, S Pohutsky Tate

Brabec Kuppa Rabhi Weiss

Carra Lasinski Reilly Yancey

Carter, T Liberati Scott Young

Cavanagh

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5784, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of health and human services for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-1) previously recommended by the Committee on Appropriations,

The substitute (H-1) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. Allor moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 257, line 11, by striking out all of subdivision (h) and inserting:

(h) $5,000,000.00 to a nonprofit Michigan health care system organized under the laws of this state that is exempt from federal income tax under section 501(c)(3) of the internal revenue code of 1986, 26 USC 501, that is located in a county with a population between 25,400 and 25,800 according to the most recent federal decennial census and in a city with a population between 4,500 and 5,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census for the purpose of creating an adolescent partial hospitalization program that will serve at least 20 adolescent patients and supporting emergency unit safe rooms for behavioral health patients..

The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

Rep. O誰eal moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 8, line 16, after 菟rogram by striking out 56,013,500 and inserting 64,322,300.

2. Amend page 9, line 3, after 吐amilies by striking out 50,878,900 and inserting 59,187,700.

3. Amend page 9, line 7, after 田ollections by striking out 9,841,900 and inserting 8,741,900.

4. Amend page 9, line 27, after 擢TEs by striking out 4,381.5 479,727,200 and inserting 4,386.5 480,282,900.

5. Amend page 9, line 28, after 堵rant by striking out 100 and inserting 325,000.

6. Amend page 10, line 10, after 途evenues by striking out 273,011,400 and inserting 273,289,200.

7. Amend page 22, following line 26, by inserting:

鼎ross enrollment expansion 2,500,000.

8. Amend page 23, line 3, after 田ouncil by striking out 100 and inserting 50,000,000.

9. Amend page 23, line 8, after 堵rants by striking out 100 and inserting 40,000,000.

10. Amend page 23, line 27, after 途evenues by striking out 273,797,500 and inserting 274,972,500 and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

11. Amend page 117, following line 10, by inserting:

鉄ec. 678. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for the family independence program, the department shall establish a monthly $100.00 supplement for every child aged 5 and younger to families receiving cash assistance..

12. Amend page 259, line 26, after 田ouncil by striking out $100.00 and inserting $50,000,000.00.

13. Amend page 259, line 27, by striking out all of subdivision (a) and inserting:

(a) Technology investments that will enable the department to develop partnerships integrating food access and health care and identify gaps in client services..

14. Amend page 260, following line 16, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1988. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for cross enrollment expansion the department shall make necessary information technology improvements to the bridges eligibility and enrollment system to identify and provide outreach to clients who are enrolled in public assistance programs and may be eligible but not enrolled in additional assistance programs..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Hood moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 23, following line 11, by inserting:

鏑ead abatement 3,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

2. Amend page 260, following line 24, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1990. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for lead abatement, $3,000,000.00 shall be allocated for lead abatement of homes and housing in a county with a population between 650,000 and 660,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Brabec moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 11, line 26, after 擢TEs by striking out 2.0 13,500,800 and inserting 7.0 43,950,800.

2. Amend page 13, line 4, after 擢TEs by striking out 622.5 98,443,800 and inserting 704.5 109,943,800.

3. Amend page 13, line 5, after 菟opulation by striking out 240.0 and inserting 268.0.

4. Amend page 13, line 11, after 擢TEs by striking out 287.4 40,974,200 and inserting 369.4 51,474,200.

5. Amend page 13, line 12, after 菟opulation by striking out 55.0 and inserting 83.0.

6. Amend page 13, line 20, after 擢TEs by striking out 24.0 4,251,900 and inserting 32.0 5,339,800.

7. Amend page 22, line 16, after 吐acilities by striking out 138,600,000 and inserting 403,600,000.

8. Amend page 23, line 11, after 吐und by striking out 100 and inserting 15,000,000.

9. Amend page 23, following line 13, by inserting:

溺ental health services for students and young adults 400,000,000.

10. Amend page 23, following line 18, by inserting:

鉄tate-operated psychiatric complex 325,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

11. Amend page 151, line 8, after 1010. by inserting (1).

12. Amend page 151, following line 17, by inserting:

(2) The department shall allocate $30,450,000.00 to contract with private providers for intensive psychiatric treatment outside of state operated beds and support efforts related to the oversight of community-based programs placement..

13. Amend page 158, following line 5, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1065. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for the center for forensic psychiatry, the department shall allocate $11,500,000.00 to support staffing and other costs related to the operations of the new units located at the center for forensic psychiatry satellite facility..

14. Amend page 238, line 29, after 殿llocate by striking out $100.00 and inserting $15,000,000.00.

15. Amend page 242, line 13, after 妬s by striking out $100.00 and inserting $15,000,000.00.

16. Amend page 254, line 7, by striking out $263,600,000.00 and inserting $528,600,000.00.

17. Amend page 254, line 11, by striking out all of subdivision (a) and inserting:

(a) $350,000,000.00 to create 1-time grants for capital costs to increase the number of inpatient psychiatric beds in southeast Michigan..

18. Amend page 259, line 23, by striking out $263,600,000.00 and inserting $528,600,000.00.

19. Amend page 259, following line 24, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1984a. (1) The funds appropriated in part 1 for state-operated psychiatric complex must be used to support the construction of a new state-operated psychiatric hospital in southeast Michigan. The new state-operated psychiatric hospital will replace Hawthorn center and Walter P. Reuther psychiatric hospital and be used to provide psychiatric treatment to adults and children currently served at these facilities.

(2) The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for state-operated psychiatric complex are designated as a work project appropriation, and any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures for projects under this section until the projects have been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is to support construction costs of a new state-operated psychiatric hospital for adults and children.

(b) The project will be accomplished by utilizing state employees or contracts.

(c) The total estimated cost of the project is $325,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2027..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Scott moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 14, line 13, after 21.9 by striking out 2,994,100 and inserting 2,944,100.

2. Amend page 17, line 13, by striking out all of line 13.

3. Amend page 17, line 16, by striking out all of line 16.

4. Amend page 17, line 20, after 15.0 by striking out 37,561,800 and inserting 36,861,800.

5. Amend page 18, line 3, by striking out all of lines 3 through 4, and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

6. Amend page 51, line 8, by striking out all of section 243.

7. Amend page 169, line 29, by striking out all of section 1304.

8. Amend page 170, line 5, by striking out all of section 1305.

9. Amend page 172, line 2, by striking out all of section 1307.

10. Amend page 176, line 25, by striking out all of section 1320.

11. Amend page 179, line 27, by striking out all of sections 1344 through 1347 through line 15 of page 181.

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Brenda Carter moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 17, line 9, after 55.0 by striking out 10,589,400 and inserting 11,768,500.

2. Amend page 23, following line 1, by inserting:

摘liminate health disparities 20,000,000.

3. Amend page 23, following line 5, by inserting:

敵un violence prevention study 10,000,000.

4. Amend page 23, line 27, after 途evenues by striking out 273,797,500 and inserting 278,797,500, and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

5. Amend page 260, following line 24, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1990. From the funds appropriated in part 1 to eliminate health disparities, the department shall allocate $500,000.00 to conduct an education and outreach program on uterine fibroid disparities among minority populations.

Sec. 1991. From the funds appropriated in part 1 to eliminate health disparities, the department shall allocate $4,240,000.00 to expand access to centering pregnancy sites around the state.

Sec. 1992. From the funds appropriated in part 1 to eliminate health disparities, the department shall allocate $5,000,000.00 state general fund/general purpose revenues plus any associated federal match to create a new racial disparities incentive pool for Medicaid health plans. The department shall identify benchmarks for specific types of services to use as the basis for distribution among plans. Services may include, but are not limited to, postpartum care, childhood immunizations, well child visits, and lead screening rates.

Sec. 1993. From the funds appropriated in part 1 to eliminate health disparities, the department shall allocate $4,000,000.00 to pursue a partnership with an organization specializing in patient-centered training and technical assistance at health centers and hospitals. The partnership will focus on improving birth outcomes.

Sec. 1994. From the funds appropriated in part 1 to eliminate health disparities, the department shall allocate $1,260,000.00 state general fund/general purpose revenue to the Wayne State University area health education centers program. These funds shall be used to enhance the strength and diversity of the healthcare workforce.

Sec. 1995. (1) From the funds appropriated in part 1 for gun violence prevention study, the department shall allocate $10,000,000 to the university of Michigan institute for firearm injury prevention for the following activities:

(a) Technical assistance and training to support implementation and conduct evaluations of evidenced based programs addressing firearm injury and violence prevention in Michigan schools and communities.

(b) Training to public health practitioners, healthcare providers, community social workers and members, and law enforcement community on firearm injury prevention.

(c) Development and implementation of the data infrastructure to track and record the 1 number of fatal and non-fatal firearm injuries occurring throughout Michigan.

(2) The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for gun violence prevention study are designated as a work project appropriation, and any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures for projects under this section until the projects have been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is to support efforts to address and prevent firearm injuries across the State.

(b) The project will be accomplished by utilizing state employees or contracts.

(c) The total estimated cost of the project is $10,000,000.00..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Brabec moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 13, line 2, after 擢TEs by striking out 537.7 and inserting 543.7.

2. Amend page 13, line 2, after $ by striking out 59,285,000 and inserting 60,021,600.

3. Amend page 13, line 4, after 擢TEs by striking out 622.5 and inserting 629.5.

4. Amend page 13, line 4, after 622.5 by striking out 98,443,800 and inserting 99,313,700.

5. Amend page 13, line 11, after 擢TEs by striking out 287.4 and inserting 291.4.

6. Amend page 13, line 11, after 287.4 by striking out 40,974,200 and inserting 41,444,200.

7. Amend page 13, line 14, after 擢TEs by striking out 559.2 and inserting 565.2.

8. Amend page 13, line 14, after 559.2 by striking out 70,392,300 and inserting 71,129,000.

9. Amend page 13, line 22, after 擢TEs by striking out 412.8 and inserting 41.8.

10. Amend page 13, line 22, after 412.8 by striking out 67,773,700 and inserting 68,510,400.

11. Amend page 13, line 27, after 途evenues by striking out 45,543,000 and inserting 45,847,000.

12. Amend page 20, line 17, after 都ervices by striking out 1,816,796,200 and inserting 1,876,785,900.

13. Amend page 21, line 4, after 途evenues by striking out 12,909,771,400 and inserting 12,948,561,100.

14. Amend page 22, following line 16, by inserting:

釘ehavioral health crisis continuum workforce sign-on bonus 3,000,000.

15. Amend page 22, following line 19, by inserting:

釘ehavioral health workforce student recruitment 30,000,000.

16. Amend page 23, following line 13, by inserting:

溺EHP-mental health expansion 25,000,000.

17. Amend page 23, following line 17, by inserting:

撤rofessional development collaboration, and evidence-informed practice 5,000,000

Residency training collaboration 5,000,000.

18. Amend page 23, following line 18, by inserting:

鉄tatewide social work workforce study 1,000,000.

19. Amend page 23, following line 20, by inserting:

填niversity dental clinic 4,000,000

and adjusting the subtotals, totals, and section 201 accordingly.

20. Amend page 199, line 8, after 殿ssistant, by inserting 渡on-clinical workers,.

21. Amend page 260, following line 24, by inserting:

鉄ec. 1996. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for behavioral health crisis continuum workforce sign-on bonus, the department shall allocate $3,000,000.00 general fund/general purpose revenue, and any associated federal, local, or private match, for grants of $3,000.00 per-individual for existing licensed social workers who choose to enter the public sector behavioral health workforce on, or after, October 1 2022.

Sec. 1997. (1) From the funds appropriated in part 1 for behavioral health workforce student recruitment, the department shall allocate $30,000,000.00 general fund/general purpose revenue, and any associated federal, local, or private match, over the course of 3 consecutive fiscal years for the following:

(a) Provide $30,000.00 grants per-individual, per-year, to at least 300 individuals who have obtained a bachelor痴 degree in social work (BSW), will immediately enter an accelerated master痴 of social work (MSW) program, and will complete the MSW program within 1 year.

(b) Recipients of grants provided for under subdivision (a) of this subsection must commit to a minimum of 2 years in the public sector behavioral health workforce in areas such as, but not limited to, community mental health, substance abuse programs, crisis intervention, local crisis call centers, mobile crisis care, crisis stabilization, psychiatric emergency services, and rapid post-crisis care.

(2) Funds appropriated under subsection (1) of this section are designated as work project appropriations, and any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures for behavioral health workforce student recruitment under this section until the work project has been completed. All of the following are in compliance with section 451a(1) of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the work project is to fund training costs to accelerate the introduction of new mental health providers into the public sector workforce.

(b) The work project will be accomplished by providing student grants to individuals with a BSW and immediately enter an accelerated MSW program.

(c) The total estimated completion cost of the work project is $30,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2025.

Sec. 1998. (1) The funds appropriated in part 1 for MEHP-mental health expansion must be used to expand the Michigan essential healthcare provider program to include loan repayment assistance to eligible behavioral health providers who work in federally designated health professional shortage areas.

(2) The unexpended funds appropriated in part 1 for MEHP-mental health expansion are designated as a work project appropriation, and any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures for projects under this section until the projects have been completed. The following is in compliance with section 451a of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the project is to expand financial support provided through the Michigan essential healthcare provider to behavioral health providers.

(b) The project will be accomplished by utilizing state employees or contracts.

(c) The total estimated cost of the project is $25,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2026.

Sec. 1999. (1) From the funds appropriated in part 1 for professional development, collaboration and evidence-informed practice, the department shall allocate $5,000,000.00 general fund/general purpose revenue, and any associated federal, local, or private match, over the course of 3 consecutive fiscal years to support the delivery of thorough and sustainable training programs administered by the National Association of Social Workers Michigan in order to seek clinical providers who demonstrate the ability to deliver all of the following evidence-based programming:

(a) Expansion of practitioner education.

(b) Integrated substance use disorder.

(c) Clinical social work supervision.

(d) Geriatric workforce.

(e) Implicit bias.

(f) Human trafficking.

(2) Funds appropriated under subsection (1) of this section are designated as work project appropriations, and any unencumbered or unallotted funds shall not lapse at the end of the fiscal year and shall be available for expenditures for professional development, collaboration, and evidence-informed practice under this section until the work project has been completed. All of the following are in compliance with section 451a(1) of the management and budget act, 1984 PA 431, MCL 18.1451a:

(a) The purpose of the work project is to support the delivery of thorough and sustainable training programs administered by the National Association of Social Workers Michigan in order to seek clinical providers who demonstrate the ability to deliver evidence-based programming.

(b) The work project will be accomplished by supporting evidence-informed practice.

(c) The total estimated completion cost of the work project is $5,000,000.00.

(d) The tentative completion date is September 30, 2025.

Sec. 2000. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for residency training collaboration, the department shall allocate $5,000,000.00 general fund/general purpose revenue, and any associated federal, local, or private match, to a public research university in this state, located in a county with a population of at least 1,790,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census, in a city with a population of at least 635,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census, to support a collaborative partnership between the public research university and a mental health service provider in this state that is currently operating in a county with a population between 103,000 and 104,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census, in a city with a population between 32,000 and 33,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census, to implement and support a psychiatry residency training program that has opportunities to expand into other rural sites within this state.

Sec. 2001. (1) From the funds appropriated in part 1 for statewide social work workforce study, the department shall conduct a study to identify and assess efforts to increase access to the number of social workers delivering services and supports in rural and underserved communities, and identify further workforce gaps and potential improvements in the system.

(2) By September 30, of the current fiscal year, the department shall report the findings of the study required under subsection (1) of this section to the house and senate appropriations subcommittees on the department budget, the house and senate fiscal agencies, the house and senate policy offices, and the state budget office.

Sec. 2002. From the funds appropriated in part 1 for university dental clinic, the department shall allocate $4,000,000.00 general fund/general purpose revenue, and any associated federal, local, or private match, to a university school of dentistry to create a new facility to service individuals in nearby communities unable to afford or access care. The university must be located in a county with a population greater than 1,500,000 according to the most recent federal decennial census, and must have a student population between 4,000 and 6,000 in the previous fiscal year..

The motion did not prevail and the amendments were not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

Rep. Pohutsky moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 260, following line 24, by inserting:

摘nacting section 1. This act does not take effect unless House Bill No. 5542 of the 101st Legislature is enacted into law..

The motion did not prevail and the amendment was not adopted, a majority of the members serving not voting therefor.

 

Rep. Albert moved to amend the bill as follows:

1. Amend page 54, following line 1, by inserting:

鉄ec. 253. The funds appropriated in part 1 for Medicaid are contingent on House Bill No. 6011 of the 101st Legislature being enacted into law. If House Bill No. 6011 of the 101st Legislature is not enacted into law by October 1 of the current fiscal year, the funds appropriated in part 1 for Medicaid must only be used to pay for costs incurred prior to enactment..

The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

Rep. Whiteford moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be placed on its immediate passage.

The motion prevailed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Third Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 5784, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of health and human services for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The bill was read a third time.

The question being on the passage of the bill,

 

 

Point of Order

 

 

Rep. Rabhi requested a ruling of the Chair on if a member violated Rule 74, Personal Privilege and Conduct.

The Chair ruled no violation of the rule occurred.

Rep. Rabhi appealed the decision of the Chair.

The question being, 鉄hall the judgment of the Chair stand as the judgment of the House?

The judgment of the Chair stood as the judgment of the House, a majority of the members present voting, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 193 Yeas55

 

 

Albert Damoose Johnson, S Posthumus

Alexander Eisen Kahle Reilly

Allor Farrington LaFave Rendon

Beeler Filler Lightner Roth

Bellino Fink Lilly Slagh

Berman Frederick Maddock Tisdel

Beson Glenn Marino VanSingel

Bezotte Green Markkanen VanWoerkom

Bollin Griffin Martin Wakeman

Borton Hall Meerman Wendzel

Brann Hauck Mueller Wentworth

Calley Hoitenga O樽alley Whiteford

Carra Hornberger Outman Yaroch

Clements Howell Paquette

Nays48

 

 

Aiyash Clemente LaGrand Shannon

Anthony Coleman Lasinski Sneller

Bolden Ellison Liberati Sowerby

Brabec Garza Manoogian Steenland

Breen Haadsma Morse Stone

Brixie Hertel Neeley Tate

Cambensy Hood O誰eal Thanedar

Camilleri Hope Peterson Weiss

Carter, B Johnson, C Pohutsky Whitsett

Carter, T Jones Rabhi Witwer

Cavanagh Koleszar Sabo Yancey

Cherry Kuppa Scott Young

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

 

 

The question being on the passage of the bill,

The bill was then passed, a majority of the members serving voting therefor, by yeas and nays, as follows:

 

 

Roll Call No. 194 Yeas55

 

 

Albert Eisen Kahle Reilly

Alexander Farrington LaFave Rendon

Allor Filler Lightner Roth

Beeler Fink Lilly Slagh

Bellino Frederick Maddock Tisdel

Berman Glenn Marino VanSingel

Beson Green Markkanen VanWoerkom

Bezotte Griffin Martin Wakeman

Bollin Hall Meerman Wendzel

Borton Hauck Mueller Wentworth

Brann Hoitenga O樽alley Whiteford

Calley Hornberger Outman Whitsett

Clements Howell Paquette Yaroch

Damoose Johnson, S Posthumus

 

 

Nays48

 

 

Aiyash Cherry Kuppa Scott

Anthony Clemente LaGrand Shannon

Bolden Coleman Lasinski Sneller

Brabec Ellison Liberati Sowerby

Breen Garza Manoogian Steenland

Brixie Haadsma Morse Stone

Cambensy Hertel Neeley Tate

Camilleri Hood O誰eal Thanedar

Carra Hope Peterson Weiss

Carter, B Johnson, C Pohutsky Witwer

Carter, T Jones Rabhi Yancey

Cavanagh Koleszar Sabo Young

 

 

In The Chair: Hornberger

The House agreed to the title of the bill.

Rep. Frederick moved that the bill be given immediate effect.

The motion prevailed, 2/3 of the members serving voting therefor.

 

 

Second Reading of Bills

 

 

House Bill No. 4077, entitled

A bill to amend 1994 PA 451, entitled 哲atural resources and environmental protection act, by amending section 21106 (MCL 324.21106).

The bill was read a second time.

Rep. LaFave moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

 

 

House Bill No. 5538, entitled

A bill to amend 1937 PA 306, entitled 鄭n act to promote the safety, welfare, and educational interests of the people of this state by regulating the construction, reconstruction, and remodeling of, and the installation of certain security devices at, certain public or private school buildings or additions to those buildings and by regulating the construction, reconstruction, and remodeling of, and the installation of certain security devices at, buildings leased or acquired for school purposes; to define the class of buildings affected by this act; to prescribe the powers and duties of certain state agencies and officials; to prescribe penalties for the violation of this act; and to repeal acts and parts of acts, by amending sections 1, 1a, and 2 (MCL 388.851, 388.851a, and 388.852), section 1 as amended by 2004 PA 510 and section 2 as amended by 2002 PA 627.

Was read a second time, and the question being on the adoption of the proposed substitute (H-3) previously recommended by the Committee on Regulatory Reform,

The substitute (H-3) was adopted, a majority of the members serving voting therefor.

Rep. Cambensy moved that the bill be placed on the order of Third Reading of Bills.

The motion prevailed.

 

 

______

 

 

Rep. Frederick moved that House Committees be given leave to meet during the balance of today痴 session.

The motion prevailed.

 

By unanimous consent the House returned to the order of

Announcement by the Clerk of Printing and Enrollment

 

 

The Clerk announced that the following bills had been reproduced and made available electronically on Tuesday, May 3:

House Bill Nos. 6061 6062 6063 6064 6065 6066 6067 6068

Senate Bill Nos. 1025 1026

 

The Clerk announced that the following Senate bill had been received on Tuesday, May 3:

Senate Bill No. 829

 

The Clerk announced that the following Senate bills had been received on Wednesday, May 4:

Senate Bill Nos. 827 831 834 837 838 839 840 841 842 843

 

 

Reports of Standing Committees

 

 

The Committee on Local Government and Municipal Finance, by Rep. Calley, Chair, reported

House Bill No. 4416, entitled

A bill to prohibit the recording of deeds or other instruments relating to real property that contain certain restrictive covenants or conditions; to make such restrictions unenforceable; and to provide remedies with respect to those instruments.

With the recommendation that the substitute (H-2) be adopted and that the bill then pass.

The bill and substitute were referred to the order of Second Reading of Bills.

 

 

Favorable Roll Call

 

To Report Out:

Yeas: Reps. Calley, Bezotte, Howell, Alexander, Bellino, Paquette, Slagh, Ellison, Sowerby, Garza, Kuppa and Cavanagh

Nays: None

 

 

COMMITTEE ATTENDANCE REPORT

 

The following report, submitted by Rep. Calley, Chair, of the Committee on Local Government and Municipal Finance, was received and read:

Meeting held on: Wednesday, May 4, 2022

Present: Reps. Calley, Bezotte, Howell, Alexander, Bellino, Berman, Paquette, Slagh, Ellison, Sowerby, Garza, Kuppa and Cavanagh

 

 

The Committee on Agriculture, by Rep. Alexander, Chair, referred

House Bill No. 5893, entitled

A bill to amend 1964 PA 283, entitled 展eights and measures act, by amending sections 2, 9a, 9b, 24, 27, 28c, 28e, 28f, 31, and 31a (MCL 290.602, 290.609a, 290.609b, 290.624, 290.627, 290.628c, 290.628e, 290.628f, 290.631, and 290.631a), sections 2, 9a, and 9b as amended by 2012 PA 253, section 28c as amended by 2016 PA 464, section 28e as amended by 2012 PA 469, section 28f as added by 2017 PA 168, and sections 31 and 31a as amended by 2012 PA 254.

to the Committee on Judiciary with the recommendation that the substitute (H-2) be adopted.

 

 

Favorable Roll Call

 

To Refer:

Yeas: Reps. Alexander, Posthumus, Bellino, Rendon, Filler, Garza, Cambensy, Hope and Witwer

Nays: Rep. Carra

The bill and substitute were referred to the Committee on Judiciary.

 

 

COMMITTEE ATTENDANCE REPORT

 

The following report, submitted by Rep. Alexander, Chair, of the Committee on Agriculture, was received and read:

Meeting held on: Wednesday, May 4, 2022

Present: Reps. Alexander, Posthumus, Bellino, Rendon, Filler, Carra, Garza, Cambensy, Hope and Witwer

Absent: Rep. Puri

Excused: Rep. Puri

 

 

The Committee on Energy, by Rep. Bellino, Chair, reported

House Bill No. 6019, entitled

A bill to amend 1939 PA 3, entitled 鄭n act to provide for the regulation and control of public and certain private utilities and other services affected with a public interest within this state; to provide for alternative energy suppliers; to provide for licensing; to include municipally owned utilities and other providers of energy under certain provisions of this act; to create a public service commission and to prescribe and define its powers and duties; to abolish the Michigan public utilities commission and to confer the powers and duties vested by law on the public service commission; to provide for the powers and duties of certain state governmental officers and entities; to provide for the continuance, transfer, and completion of certain matters and proceedings; to abolish automatic adjustment clauses; to prohibit certain rate increases without notice and hearing; to qualify residential energy conservation programs permitted under state law for certain federal exemption; to create a fund; to encourage the utilization of resource recovery facilities; to prohibit certain acts and practices of providers of energy; to allow for the securitization of stranded costs; to reduce rates; to provide for appeals; to provide appropriations; to declare the effect and purpose of this act; to prescribe remedies and penalties; and to repeal acts and parts of acts, (MCL 460.1 to 460.11) by adding section 10hh.

With the recommendation that the substitute (H-1) be adopted and that the bill then pass.

The bill and substitute were referred to the order of Second Reading of Bills.

 

 

Favorable Roll Call

 

To Report Out:

Yeas: Reps. Bellino, Markkanen, Hoitenga, Beeler, Martin, Outman, Roth, Manoogian, Sneller, Cherry, Haadsma and Scott

Nays: None

 

 

COMMITTEE ATTENDANCE REPORT

 

The following report, submitted by Rep. Bellino, Chair, of the Committee on Energy, was received and read:

Meeting held on: Wednesday, May 4, 2022

Present: Reps. Bellino, Markkanen, Hoitenga, Reilly, Berman, Beeler, Martin, Outman, Roth, Manoogian, Sneller, Cherry, Haadsma, Morse and Scott

Absent: Reps. Paquette and Puri

Excused: Reps. Paquette and Puri

 

 

Messages from the Senate

 

 

Senate Bill No. 827, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of agriculture and rural development for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 829, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of corrections for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 830, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the judiciary for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 831, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the legislature, the executive, the department of attorney general, the department of state, the department of treasury, the department of technology, management, and budget, the department of civil rights, and certain other state purposes for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations; to provide for the disposition of fees and other income received by the state agencies; and to declare the effect of this act.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

Senate Bill No. 834, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of labor and economic opportunity for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 835, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of insurance and financial services for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 836, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of licensing and regulatory affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 837, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of state police for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 838, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of military and veterans affairs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 839, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of natural resources for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 840, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the department of environment, Great Lakes, and energy for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 841, entitled

A bill to make appropriations for the state transportation department for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2023; and to provide for the expenditure of the appropriations.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 842, entitled

A bill to amend 1979 PA 94, entitled 典he state school aid act of 1979, by amending sections 236, 236c, 236h, 241, 245a, 251, 252, 256, 260, 263, 264, 265, 265a, 265b, 267, 268, 269, 270c, 274, 275f, 275h, 275i, and 278 (MCL 388.1836, 388.1836c, 388.1836h, 388.1841, 388.1845a, 388.1851, 388.1852, 388.1856, 388.1860, 388.1863, 388.1864, 388.1865, 388.1865a, 388.1865b, 388.1867, 388.1868, 388.1869, 388.1870c, 388.1874, 388.1875f, 388.1875h, 388.1875i, and 388.1878), sections 236, 236c, 241, 245a, 256, 260, 263, 264, 265, 265b, 267, 268, 269, 270c, 274, 275f, 275h, 275i, and 278 as amended and section 236h as added by 2021 PA 86, sections 251 and 252 as amended by 2019 PA 162, and section 265a as amended by 2019 PA 62, and by adding sections 248, 262, 266a, and 275j; and to repeal acts and parts of acts.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Senate Bill No. 843, entitled

A bill to amend 1979 PA 94, entitled 典he state school aid act of 1979, by amending sections 201, 202a, 206, 207a, 207b, 207c, 209a, 210h, 226d, 226g, 229a, and 230 (MCL 388.1801, 388.1802a, 388.1806, 388.1807a, 388.1807b, 388.1807c, 388.1809a, 388.1810h, 388.1826d, 388.1826g, 388.1829a, and 388.1830), sections 201, 206, 207a, 207b, 207c, 209a, 226d, 229a, and 230 as amended and sections 210h and 226g as added by 2021 PA 86 and section 202a as amended by 2020 PA 165, and by adding section 226f; and to repeal acts and parts of acts.

The Senate has passed the bill.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Appropriations.

 

 

Introduction of Bills

 

 

Rep. Hornberger introduced

House Bill No. 6069, entitled

A bill to amend 1978 PA 368, entitled 撤ublic health code, by amending section 17017 (MCL 333.17017), as added by 2012 PA 499.

The bill was read a first time by its title and referred to the Committee on Health Policy.

 

 

______

 

 

Rep. Sowerby moved that the House adjourn.

The motion prevailed, the time being 5:25 p.m.

 

The Speaker Pro Tempore declared the House adjourned until Thursday, May 5, at 12:00 Noon.

 

 

GARY L. RANDALL

Clerk of the House of Representatives