Legislature(2011 - 2012)SENATE FINANCE 532

04/08/2011 09:00 AM FINANCE


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* first hearing in first committee of referral
+ teleconferenced
= bill was previously heard/scheduled
+= SB 15 SEX OFFENDER/UNDERAGE ALCOHOL OFFENSE TELECONFERENCED
Moved CSSB 15(JUD) Out of Committee
+ SB 5 MEDICAL ASSISTANCE ELIGIBILITY TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
+ SB 27 FLAME RETARDANTS AND TOXIC CHEMICALS TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
+ SB 96 APPLICATION OF VILLAGE SAFE WATER ACT TELECONFERENCED
Scheduled But Not Heard
+ SB 101 ENTITY TRANSACTIONS ACT TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
+ Bills Previously Heard/Scheduled TELECONFERENCED
SENATE BILL NO. 5                                                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
     "An  Act  relating   to  eligibility  requirements  for                                                                    
     medical  assistance for  certain children  and pregnant                                                                    
     women; and providing for an effective date."                                                                               
                                                                                                                                
9:15:30 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
THOMAS  OBERMEYER, STAFF,  SENATOR  BETTYE  DAVIS, read  the                                                                    
bill  title and  referred to  SB  5 as  the "Denali  KidCare                                                                    
bill." He quoted the sponsor statement:                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
     Senate  Bill  5  increases  and  restores  to  original                                                                    
     levels established  14 years ago the  qualifying income                                                                    
     eligibility  standard to  200  percent  of the  Federal                                                                    
     Poverty  Level (FPL)  for the  State Children's  Health                                                                    
     Insurance Program  (SCHIP) called Denali  KidCare (DKC)                                                                    
     in  Alaska. Alaska  as one  of the  nation's wealthiest                                                                    
     states  is only  one of  four states  which fund  their                                                                    
     SCHIP  program below  the 200  percent  FPL. This  bill                                                                    
     makes health insurance accessible  to an estimated 1277                                                                    
     more uninsured children and  224 pregnant women Alaska.                                                                    
     Denali  KidCare is  an enhanced  Medicaid reimbursement                                                                    
     program  receiving up  to 70  percent federal  matching                                                                    
     funds.                                                                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
Mr. Obermeyer  noted that Denali KidCare  currently received                                                                    
approximately  65  percent  in federal  matching  funds.  He                                                                    
continued to read from the sponsor statement:                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
     Denali  KidCare   serves  and  estimated   7900  Alaska                                                                    
     children and  remains one of  the least  costly medical                                                                    
     assistance programs  in the state  at about  $1,700 per                                                                    
     child with full coverage,  including dental care, which                                                                    
     is  about  20  percent  of the  cost  of  adult  senior                                                                    
     coverage.  Early  intervention  and  preventative  care                                                                    
     will  greatly  increase  Alaska children's  health  and                                                                    
     yield substantial  savings to the state  and public and                                                                    
     private  sector  hospital  emergency rooms  which  must                                                                    
     admit   indigent  and   uninsured  patients   for  non-                                                                    
     emergency  treatment. It  is estimated  per the  Kaiser                                                                    
     Foundation  the  24,000  uninsured children  in  Alaska                                                                    
     with a  medical need  are five times  as likely  not to                                                                    
     have  a regular  doctor  as insured  children and  four                                                                    
     times  more likely  to use  emergency rooms  at a  much                                                                    
     higher cost.                                                                                                               
                                                                                                                                
     A   similar  bill   was   overwhelmingly  passed   with                                                                    
     bipartisan   support  by   the  legislature   in  2010.                                                                    
     Governor  Parnell  subsequently  vetoed the  bill  over                                                                    
     concern  that increased  eligibility to  Denali KidCare                                                                    
     would  require  an  increase  in  state-funded  induced                                                                    
     termination of  pregnancies. Medicaid funds  51 percent                                                                    
     of  all  births in  Alaska.  In  order to  continue  to                                                                    
     receive federal funding for  the state Medicaid program                                                                    
     of  which  Denali KidCare  is  part,  and in  order  to                                                                    
     comply with  state law, constitutional  provisions, and                                                                    
     Alaska Supreme  Court rulings,  the state  must provide                                                                    
     medical   services   for   pregnant   women   including                                                                    
     medically necessary  terminations, as well  as prenatal                                                                    
     and postpartum care.                                                                                                       
                                                                                                                                
     The  Alaska Department  of Health  and Social  Services                                                                    
     (DHSS) estimated  that no  more than  10 percent  or 22                                                                    
     more  induced terminations  would  result with  minimal                                                                    
     expense  from the  increase in  eligibility for  Denali                                                                    
     KidCare to 200 percent  FPL. Induced terminations under                                                                    
     Denali  KidCare cost  about $384,000  annually or  less                                                                    
     than 0.18 percent of one-fifth  of the 1 percent of the                                                                    
     $217 million of the DKC budget.                                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
     While  the Governor  understandably is  concerned about                                                                    
     the  mushrooming cost  of the  state Medicaid  program,                                                                    
     Denali KidCare  which is about  18 percent of  the $1.2                                                                    
     billion  total  state  Medicaid budget  should  not  be                                                                    
     among  his  first cuts  and  expense  of Alaska's  most                                                                    
     vulnerable  children  and  pregnant  women.  Increasing                                                                    
     eligibility  for DKC  to 200  percent FPL  under Senate                                                                    
     Bill  5 is  uncomplicated, manageable,  and could  take                                                                    
     effect immediately with prompt implementation by DHSS.                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
9:19:29 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair Stedman pointed to the  three fiscal notes from the                                                                    
Department of Health and Social  Services. The first note in                                                                    
the  amount  of  $221,800  ($77,600  in  general  funds  and                                                                    
$144,200 in  federal receipts) from  the Division  of Public                                                                    
Assistance  funded two  full-time  positions  to manage  the                                                                    
increased  eligibility workload.  The second  note from  the                                                                    
Division   of  Health   Care   Services,  totaled   $567,000                                                                    
($183,400  in   general  funds   and  $183,600   in  federal                                                                    
receipts)  and would  cover the  additional Medicaid  costs.                                                                    
The  third note  in the  amount of  $2,718,200 ($820,400  in                                                                    
general funds  and $1,897,800 in federal  receipts) from the                                                                    
Division of  Health Care Services funded  increased Medicaid                                                                    
costs.                                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
9:21:01 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
PAT  LUBY,  ADVOCACY   DIRECTOR,  AMERICAN  ASSOCIATION  FOR                                                                    
RETIRED  PERSONS  (AARP)   (via  teleconference),  spoke  in                                                                    
support of  SB 5.  The agency believed  that every  child in                                                                    
Alaska  should  have  access   to  insurance  coverage.  The                                                                    
agency's members over the age  of 65 enjoyed the security of                                                                    
Medicare that covered prevention  and acute care; the agency                                                                    
felt  that  the  state's  children  should  enjoy  the  same                                                                    
coverage. He  stressed the  importance of  Medicare coverage                                                                    
for newborns  and their mothers.  He urged the  committee to                                                                    
pass the legislation.                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
9:22:25 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
ELIZABETH   RIPLEY,   EXECUTIVE  DIRECTOR,   MAT-SU   HEALTH                                                                    
FOUNDATION (via  teleconference), voiced  support for  SB 5.                                                                    
The  foundation owned  part of  the Mat-Su  Regional Medical                                                                    
Center and  used revenues  from the  local hospital  to make                                                                    
grants  to  improve  the health  of  Mat-Su  residents.  The                                                                    
foundation  worked  to  reduce  health  care  barriers  that                                                                    
included lack  of insurance. Access to  primary, dental, and                                                                    
preventative  health  services  was  important  for  overall                                                                    
health. In  2007 approximately 1,499 of  the 22,991 children                                                                    
in Mat-Su were uninsured and  650 of the children fell below                                                                    
200 percent of the Federal  Poverty Level (FPL). The overall                                                                    
rate  of uninsured  children was  6.5 percent;  however, the                                                                    
rate for  children at or  below 200  percent of the  FPL was                                                                    
20.4 percent  and had  begun to  increase between  1 percent                                                                    
and 2  percent annually due  to the decrease  in eligibility                                                                    
for Alaska KidCare. Alaska had  seen a 31 percent decline in                                                                    
the number  of children covered by  private health insurance                                                                    
in the past decade. She explained  that the cost of care was                                                                    
passed on  and raised  premiums and  out of  pocket expenses                                                                    
for  other   Alaskans  and   businesses.  She   stated  that                                                                    
uninsured children  were not as healthy  as insured children                                                                    
and were  nine times less  likely to have a  regular doctor,                                                                    
four times  more likely to  be taken to the  emergency room,                                                                    
and 25 percent  more likely to miss school. In  order to get                                                                    
a handle  on the increased  Medicaid costs in the  state, it                                                                    
was important  to address chronic disease  and other drivers                                                                    
at the primary  care level; uninsured children  did not have                                                                    
access to  the necessary preventative care,  which increased                                                                    
system costs.  She provided  an example  about a  mother who                                                                    
had  taken her  asthmatic  child to  the  emergency room  12                                                                    
times one  year, but only 3  times the following year,  as a                                                                    
result   of  access   to  primary   care  and   preventative                                                                    
treatment.  She emphasized  that  increasing Denali  KidCare                                                                    
eligibility levels  to a minimum  of 200 percent of  the FPL                                                                    
would increase health care access  for children and families                                                                    
in need  and would improve public  health throughout Alaska.                                                                    
She relayed  that currently  Alaska was  one of  four states                                                                    
with the lowest eligibility levels.                                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
9:25:28 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
STEPHANIE  BERGLUND, CHIEF  EXECUTIVE  OFFICER, THREAD  (via                                                                    
teleconference), testified  in support  of SB 5.  She stated                                                                    
that the bill would increase  access to health care for more                                                                    
women, children, and families.  The organization worked with                                                                    
over  7,500   families  annually   and  was  aware   of  the                                                                    
importance of health care  resources for healthy development                                                                    
in children. According to research,  the support of children                                                                    
during their early years was  the most critical and families                                                                    
with  access  to  care  were more  likely  to  obtain  early                                                                    
intervention to support their child.                                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
9:26:32 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
GUS MARX,  GRANTS COORDINATOR,  ALASKA ASSOCIATION  OF HOMES                                                                    
FOR CHILDREN, spoke in support  of SB 5. The association was                                                                    
made  up  of  19  behavioral  and  mental  health  providers                                                                    
throughout the state that  served children primarily through                                                                    
Denali KidCare.  He explained that  the bill  would increase                                                                    
Denali  KidCare  service  and would  provide  children  with                                                                    
service who had not previously had access.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
9:27:44 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
JOY LYON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR,  ASSOCIATION FOR THE EDUCATION                                                                    
OF YOUNG CHILDREN,  vocalized support for SB  5. She thought                                                                    
that the $600 annual cost  to the state represented the best                                                                    
financial deal  to help children  to become  strong citizens                                                                    
in the future. The bill was  a priority for the coalition of                                                                    
early   childhood   associations   throughout   the   state,                                                                    
including the Alaska Association  for the Education of Young                                                                    
Children,  Best Beginnings,  Alaska Head  Start Association,                                                                    
Alaska  Infant  Learning,  and   THREAD.  She  stressed  the                                                                    
importance of  providing at risk families  with a connection                                                                    
to a  medical home  and doctor.  At times  a doctor  was the                                                                    
only individual who saw a  family; therefore, their role was                                                                    
necessary  to ensure  that  a  child was  able  to grow  and                                                                    
thrive.   She   relayed    that   other   states   including                                                                    
Mississippi, Tennessee,  and Alabama had higher  support for                                                                    
young  children   in  spite   of  tougher   state  financial                                                                    
conditions.   She   urged   the  committee   to   pass   the                                                                    
legislation.                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Senator  Olson wondered  what help  the  program offered  to                                                                    
community health aides that saw  children in rural villages.                                                                    
Ms. Lyon  replied that  she was not  very familiar  with the                                                                    
health systems in Alaska's rural communities.                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
9:30:50 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
NANCY   DAVIS,   PRESIDENT,   ALASKA   NURSES   ASSOCIATION,                                                                    
testified in support  of SB 5 that would  expand health care                                                                    
coverage to more children. She  had participated in a Yukon-                                                                    
Kuskokwim training  for community  health aides  that taught                                                                    
them  how  to  perform early  preventative  screenings.  She                                                                    
believed  that  under  Denali KidCare,  health  aides  could                                                                    
perform   initial  screenings   and   make  referrals.   She                                                                    
communicated  that it  was important  to  invest in  healthy                                                                    
children and  to make it  possible for parents to  take good                                                                    
care  of their  children.  Denali  KidCare covered  pregnant                                                                    
women to  support the health  of babies and to  prevent pre-                                                                    
term  deliveries. She  had led  the  enrollment effort  when                                                                    
Denali KidCare had  first been offered in  Alaska; the state                                                                    
had led the  nation in enrollment numbers.  She believed the                                                                    
need for the program was great in Alaska.                                                                                       
                                                                                                                                
9:32:55 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Senator Stedman CLOSED public testimony.                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
Senator McGuire spoke  in support of SB 5.  She stressed the                                                                    
importance of  providing all children with  access to health                                                                    
care.  She wondered  what communications  had occurred  with                                                                    
the governor and his staff in  order to ensure that the bill                                                                    
would not be vetoed as it had been in the past.                                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
SENATOR   BETTYE   DAVIS,    SPONSOR,   replied   that   the                                                                    
administration  had  worked  on  a solution  to  ensure  the                                                                    
governor would  not veto the  bill. She believed  that there                                                                    
were  many options  available that  did not  include cutting                                                                    
Denali KidCare. She expressed  interest in introducing other                                                                    
legislation  that  would  possibly   reduce  the  number  of                                                                    
abortions  that would  be added  to the  program. Additional                                                                    
options included adoption services  and other. She felt that                                                                    
the bill  should be  passed as written  in order  to provide                                                                    
coverage  to women  and children  who  were in  need of  the                                                                    
services.  She   was  open  to  other   suggestions  by  the                                                                    
administration that would appease the governor.                                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
Senator  Davis discussed  that the  bill would  increase and                                                                    
restore original Denali KidCare  levels established 14 years                                                                    
earlier  to the  qualifying income  eligibility standard  to                                                                    
200 percent  of the FPL. The  bill had passed the  House and                                                                    
Senate the prior year, but  had been vetoed by the governor.                                                                    
She had  met with the  governor who had indicated  there was                                                                    
flexibility  on  some  items  but not  on  others;  she  had                                                                    
agreed. She believed that the  governor did not have to veto                                                                    
the  bill. She  discussed the  separation of  powers between                                                                    
the  legislative and  executive branches  of government  and                                                                    
that the  legislature needed  to act not  based on  what the                                                                    
governor  may do.  She recounted  that Governor  Parnell had                                                                    
supported the  bill the prior  session, but he  had received                                                                    
information prior  to signing  it into  law that  had caused                                                                    
him to change his mind.  She believed the program was needed                                                                    
and  efficient.  Alaska was  one  of  three states  with  an                                                                    
eligibility standard of 200 percent  or less of the FPL. She                                                                    
emphasized that  there was no  need for  the state to  be at                                                                    
such  a low  number when  it had  the finances  to fund  the                                                                    
program.                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
9:37:16 AM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Senator McGuire  reiterated her support of  the legislation.                                                                    
She  discussed that  the Alaska  Supreme  Court had  decided                                                                    
that abortion  services should be covered  if Denali KidCare                                                                    
offered services  to pregnant women. She  explained that the                                                                    
governor  was upset  about the  court's decision,  which was                                                                    
beyond  the  control  of  the  legislature.  She  encouraged                                                                    
Senator Davis  to consider talking with  the governor before                                                                    
the  end of  the current  session;  she had  heard that  the                                                                    
governor  had  been  considering  a  definition  of  medical                                                                    
necessity related to abortions  or other. She understood the                                                                    
philosophical concern, but believed  it would be unfortunate                                                                    
if the bill was vetoed again over the item.                                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
Senator Davis  stressed that there  was a  medical necessity                                                                    
definition that  could be utilized. She  believed there were                                                                    
other options. She discussed that  the governor's office had                                                                    
the information. She stressed  that the governor's statement                                                                    
that  he would  veto the  bill if  he received  it, was  not                                                                    
helpful.                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
SB  5   was  HEARD  and   HELD  in  committee   for  further                                                                    
consideration.                                                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                

Document Name Date/Time Subjects
SB 5 - Docs-Theda Pittman Support 3-24-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 - Docs -Letter -Matsu Health Foundation.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 DKC memo DHSS 3-28-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs - Juneau Youth Svcs 3-8-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs - Ltr AK Acad.Pediatrics.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs- ADN- ER No Cure-all 7-23-2010.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs -ADN-KidCare funded 664 med nec abortions in 09 6-18-2010.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs -Georgetown U. AK options preg. women 11-4-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs -Kaiser Com.Medicaid.Uninsured Jan.2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs -Kaiser state health facts.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs- Ltr Support ANDVSA 2-4-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs-2011 federal poverty guidelines.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs-Kaiser Focus.Health.Reform 11-2010.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs-Leg.Legl.Memo Med.Nec. 3-29-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs-March of Dimes 3-9-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Sectional Summary 27-LS0057B.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 27 (HSS) Sectional Analysis.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 APHA_ Policy Statement 2004.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - 2010 supporting letters.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - ADN Compass Piece Von Hippel 2-20-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - Alaska Inter-Tribal Council.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - Alaska Nurses Association resolution 10-17-10.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - Marc Esslinger 2-19-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Document - Peter Brigham 2-18-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents - AK Professional Fire Fighters 3-3-2011[1].pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents - AVCP letter 2-18-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents - International Association of Professional Fire Fighters 3-1-2010.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents - Q&A.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents - The Arc of Anchorage.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 Supporting Documents -AK Fire Chiefs Assoc letter 3-4-11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 96 - Letter of Support City of Klawock.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96 - Letter of Support City of Nenana.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96 - Letter of Support Nenana Native Council.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96 - Letter of Support Nenana School District.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96 - Letter of Support Yakutat City and Borough.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96 - Sponsor Statement.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 96-Explanation of Changes.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 96
SB 27 040411 Support Letters .pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 5 - Support Letter Kane 040511.txt SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 Sponsor Statement Rev 1-23-2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/7/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 5
SB 5 ADN Parnell cites abortion in veto 6-4-2010.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/7/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 5
SB 5 Compton Letter of Support.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 5
SB 5 CMS CHIRPA Letter 5-11-2009.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/7/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 5
SB 5 Background of SCHIP.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/7/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 5
SB 5 Docs - Repercussions of Unmet Health Care.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/7/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 5
SB 15 Sponsor Statement version M.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/16/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 15
SB 15 Support Letter APOA AACP WPA.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SHSS 3/16/2011 1:30:00 PM
SB 15
SB 15 Support Letter APOA AACP WPA.pdf SFIN 4/6/2011 9:00:00 AM
SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 15
SB 101_Sponsor Statement.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 101
SB 101_Back-Up_CSG Suggested State Legislation.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 101
SB 101_Back-Up_Memo RE Update of Alaska Biz Statutes.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 101
SB 101_Back-Up_ULC Summary.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 101
SB 101_Sectional Summary REVISED March 30 2011.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 101
SB 15 Support Ltr ABADA AMHB.pdf SFIN 4/6/2011 9:00:00 AM
SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 15
CSSB 15 Spronsor Statement version E.pdf SFIN 4/6/2011 9:00:00 AM
SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 15
SB 15 - NEW 040711 SB 15 DOC New SFIN Fiscal Note.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 15
SB 27 - Oceana_Support_Letter_4.7.11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27
SB 27 - NOAA PBDE Study 04 07 11.pdf SFIN 4/8/2011 9:00:00 AM
SB 27