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Council of Economic Advisers:
  • The Economic Report of the President, January 2001
    Office of Mgt and Budget (OMB):
  • FY 2002 ECONOMIC OUTLOOK AND FY 2002 BASELINE PROJECTIONS, 1/16/01 [pdf format]
  • Mid-session Budget Review, 6/26/00 [pdf format]
    Health & Human Services:
  • 1999 Welfare to Work Participation Rates, 8/22/00
  • Deaths: Final Data for 1998 - Gun Deaths Among Children and Teens Drop Sharply, 7/24/00
    Federal R&D:
  • Federal Research and Development Activities in the Fifty States (Rand, June 2000)
    International:
  • Global Trends 2015: A Dialogue About the Future (CIA, 12/18/2000)
  • Climate Change Impacts on the U.S. (6/12/2000)
    Commerce Dept:
  • Digital Economy 2000
    Trustees Reports:
  • Social Security
  • Medicare
    Census:
  • Federal Spending by State (1999 CFFR)
    Dept. of Education:
  • Third International Mathematics and Science Study, 12/2000
  • A Back to School Special Report on the Baby Boom Enrollment Echo, 8/21/2000
  • The Education Record, 1993-2000
    CBO:
  • Budgeting for Defense: Maintaining Today's Forces (9/14)
  • The Budget and Economic Outlook: An Update (7/18)
  • Monthly Budget Review (5/12)
  • Analysis of the Administration's Prescription Drug Proposal (5/11)
  • Economic Analysis of the Taxpayer Relief Act of 1997
  • An Analysis of the President's Budgetary Proposals for Fiscal Year 2001 (4/10/00)
  • Budget Options (March 2000)
    GAO: [PDF format]
  • Performance and Accountability Series and High Risk Update, 2001 (1/17/01)
  • Financial Management: Improper Agency Payments Reported in Fiscal Year 1999
  • Campaign Finance Task Force: Problems and Disagreements Initially Hampered Justice's Investigation. GGD-00-101BR. (5/31)
  • Budget Issues: Budget Enforcement Compliance Report. AIMD-00-174. (5/31)
  • Financial Report of the US Government.
    Joint Econ. Comm:
  • High Tech. & the US Economy (June 2000)
  • US Economy and China's Admission to WTO [pdf]
    Think Tanks, etc.:
  • Government Performance Project 2001 -- Grading the States (Governing, 2/1/2001)
  • Center for Responsive Politics: Who's Paying for this Election, October 2000
  • Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: Expanding state Medicaid Programs to Low-Income Parents, 9/5
  • National Trust for Historic Preservation 2000 List of America's 11 Most Endangered Historic Places
  • Columbia University Death Penalty Study (June)
  • Governors: R&D and Growing State Economies (6/7)
  • American Legacy Foundation analysis of pre-and post-MSA tobacco industry advertising
  • Families USA: Drug Price Increases for Seniors, 1999-2000
  • Sierra Club Sprawl Report 2000
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    HomeElected OfficialsIssues and ActionElection and CandidatesMedia Guide
    Congressional Legislation
    Cyber Security Enhancement Act of 2001
    Bill # H.R.3482

    Original Sponsor:
    Lamar Smith (R-TX 21st)

    Cosponsor Total: 5
    (last sponsor added 05/23/2002)
      3 Republicans
      2 Democrats
    About This Legislation:
    12/13/2001--Introduced.
    Cyber Security Enhancement Act of 2001 - Directs the United States Sentencing Commission to amend Federal sentencing guidelines and otherwise address crimes involving fraud in connection with computers and access to protected information, protected computers or restricted data in interstate or foreign commerce or involving a computer used by or for the Federal Government. Includes among exceptions to otherwise criminal conduct emergency disclosures to a governmental entity by an electronic communication service and specified disclosures made in good faith. Increases penalties for violations where the offender knowingly causes or attempts to cause death or serious bodily injury.
    Directs the Attorney General, acting through the Federal Bureau of Investigation, to establish and maintain a National Infrastructure Protection Center to serve as a national focal point for threat assessment, warning, investigation, and response to attacks on the Nation's critical infrastructure, both physical and cyber.
    Establishes within the Department of Justice an Office of Science and Technology to work on law enforcement technology issues, addressing safety, effectiveness and improved access by Federal, State, and local law enforcement agencies. Includes investigative and forensic technologies, corrections technologies, and technologies that support the judicial process.
    Abolishes the Office of Science and Technology of the National Institute of Justice, transferring functions, activities, and funds to the newly formed Office.
    Requires the Director of the Office to operate and support National Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Centers.
    Detailed, up-to-date bill status information on H.R.3482.
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