Legislature(2017 - 2018)GRUENBERG 120

02/22/2018 03:15 PM House STATE AFFAIRS

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Heard & Held
Heard & Held
-- Public Testimony --
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Moved CSHB 152(STA) Out of Committee
          HJR 27-CONST. AM: TERM LIMITS OF LEGISLATORS                                                                      
3:21:04 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR KREISS-TOMKINS  announced that the first  order of business                                                               
would  be  HOUSE BILL  NO.  27,  HOUSE  JOINT RESOLUTION  NO.  27                                                               
Proposing amendments to  the Constitution of the  State of Alaska                                                               
relating to terms of legislators.                                                                                               
3:21:17 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE SAM  KITO, Alaska State Legislature,  relayed that                                                               
at  the National  Conference of  State  Legislatures (NCSL)  this                                                               
year, he attended a session on  term limits.  He offered that the                                                               
Alaska  State Legislature  has been  at a  crossroads during  the                                                               
past  ten  years;  it  has   been  operating  between  a  citizen                                                               
legislature  and  a  fulltime  legislature.   He  stated  that  a                                                               
citizen  legislature is  clearly defined  as having  members with                                                               
jobs and careers,  experience from outside the  legislature, or a                                                               
role to  play during the  Interim giving them  experience outside                                                               
the professional lawmaking  arena.  He said that  Alaska does not                                                               
have many  such legislators; the  perception is  that legislators                                                               
do become career politicians.                                                                                                   
REPRESENTATIVE KITO relayed  that he had a  career in engineering                                                               
before  becoming a  legislator; he  expected it  to last  awhile,                                                               
then he  would do something  else before retirement.   He relayed                                                               
that  if  he serves  on  the  legislature  for twenty  years,  it                                                               
becomes his  career, and the  ideas he brings to  the legislature                                                               
are no longer fresh and relevant.   He posed the question:  "What                                                               
would our state  look like with a legislature that  had a regular                                                               
influx  of  new  ideas  and fresh  interest  in  the  legislative                                                               
process?"  He  said that he concluded that if  Alaska is going to                                                               
have a citizen  legislature, then it must  provide an opportunity                                                               
for new people to serve.                                                                                                        
3:23:52 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE KITO  stated that  Alaska does have  good turnover                                                               
in the  legislature:  in the  Senate the average tenure  is about                                                               
nine  years; in  the House  the average  tenure is  slightly over                                                               
seven years.   He suggested that  for a regular infusion  [of new                                                               
members] and  not just  a major "switch  over", which  is typical                                                               
after reapportionment, it makes sense  to allow an individual the                                                               
opportunity to provide public service  to Alaska as a legislator,                                                               
then step aside  and allow a new person with  new ideas to serve.                                                               
He maintained that his proposed  resolution does not constitute a                                                               
prohibition on serving.   It would allow someone to  serve for up                                                               
to four terms in the House  of Representatives or up to two terms                                                               
in the  Senate, before  either taking a  two-year break  from the                                                               
body in which  the person served or switching to  the other body.                                                               
This  would allow  for  sixteen years  of  continuous service  or                                                               
longer if  moving from the  House to the  Senate and back  to the                                                               
House.  He stated that one legislator has done that in the past.                                                                
REPRESENTATIVE KITO relayed  that the NCSL report  on term limits                                                               
states that one  of the reasons for not having  term limits is to                                                               
allow  legislators  to  build  knowledge   and  experience.    He                                                               
questioned why  an Alaska  legislator, representing  about 20,000                                                               
residents, needs more experience  than a governor, who represents                                                               
700,000  Alaskans and  administers all  the state  programs.   He                                                               
mentioned that  the governor is  limited to two  four-year terms,                                                               
or eight  years.  He said  that Alaska has determined  that to be                                                               
adequate for  serving as a  governor and  asked, "Why then  is it                                                               
appropriate for a legislator to  have significantly longer period                                                               
of service?"                                                                                                                    
3:26:54 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO continued  by  saying that  other states  do                                                               
have  people who  build  up  seniority and  move  up the  ladder;                                                               
however, Alaska generally has a  turnover of Senate President and                                                               
Speaker of the House every  two years; committee chairs generally                                                               
turnover every two  years; Alaska had a Speaker of  the House for                                                               
eight years,  but it  only happened  one time.   He  offered that                                                               
Alaska  is  already operating  as  if  there was  a  term-limited                                                               
legislature; the average length of  service is about eight years;                                                               
and  there is  turnover in  the committees,  which suggests  that                                                               
knowledge in a  committee area does not appear to  be as critical                                                               
in a state the  size of Alaska.  He asked,  "Why not provide that                                                               
opportunity for other  Alaskans to participate?"   He opined that                                                               
the other  choice is to  not have  a full citizen  legislature in                                                               
which  individuals  gather  their   own  experiences  during  the                                                               
Interim  and bring  them "to  the table."   In  that case  Alaska                                                               
would be  considering the possibility of  a fulltime legislature,                                                               
paying the  legislators a fulltime  salary, expecting them  to do                                                               
fulltime work,  and having legislators with  twenty-plus years in                                                               
public service.                                                                                                                 
3:29:46 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR  KREIS-TOMKINS  asked  for  the  results  of  the  advisory                                                               
question [on term limits] on the 1998 Alaska ballot.                                                                            
3:30:00 PM                                                                                                                    
CAITLYN  ELLIS,  Staff,  Representative Sam  Kito,  Alaska  State                                                               
Legislature,  replied that  in the  1998  election, 50.2  percent                                                               
voted  in  support  of  term  limits [Measure  7];  in  the  1994                                                               
election,  almost  63  percent  voted in  favor  of  term  limits                                                               
[Measure 4]; and  in the 1996 election, the  affirmative vote for                                                               
term  limits [Measure  4]  was  54.5 percent.    The earlier  two                                                               
advisory  votes were  related to  Congressional term  limits; the                                                               
1998  advisory vote  was much  closer than  those of  the earlier                                                               
REPRESENTATIVE BIRCH stated that he  advocated for term limits in                                                               
the past but  was dissuaded because of the  seniority of [former]                                                               
Alaska U.S. Senator Ted Stevens  and the benefits of seniority at                                                               
the  congressional   level.    He  mentioned   that  Alaska  U.S.                                                               
Representative  Don Young  is  now  "Dean of  the  House"; he  is                                                               
currently   the  longest   serving   member  of   the  House   of                                                               
Representatives.    He  opined   that  there  are  advantages  to                                                               
seniority at  the congressional  level; Arctic  National Wildlife                                                               
Refuge (ANWR) opening [for development] is evidence of that.                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE BIRCH  relayed that  he is in  his second  year of                                                               
his first term  and is one of 15 new  members, which represent 25                                                               
percent  of the  60-member  legislature.   He  said  that in  any                                                               
business, a 25 percent turnover  would be significant.  He stated                                                               
that he is  struck by the fact  that the voters are  doing a good                                                               
job of  limiting the terms  of legislators.   He offered  that in                                                               
respect  to legislators  having outside  employment, he  couldn't                                                               
agree more.   He  stated that  he was  deeply disappointed  to be                                                               
"drug  back" into  special session  four times  under the  "heavy                                                               
hand" of  special session  construction.   He asserted  that such                                                               
circumstances  decimate   any  ability  to  maintain   a  job  or                                                               
business.   He  asked, "Why  do we  think we  need to  do a  term                                                               
limit, if we have a 25 percent turnover in the body?"                                                                           
3:32:43 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO   acknowledged  that  there   is  consistent                                                               
turnover  in the  legislative body  but maintained  that when  he                                                               
became a  representative, he decided that  he did not want  to be                                                               
there  for   twenty  years,  which  would   discourage  a  couple                                                               
generations of  individuals in  his community  who might  want to                                                               
participate in the  public process at the legislative  level.  He                                                               
offered  that if  an individual  knows  that the  maximum time  a                                                               
Representative can be  in the House is eight  years, he/she could                                                               
be  accruing experience  on the  assembly, working  on non-profit                                                               
boards,  all the  while knowing  that the  legislative seat  will                                                               
change in  his/her working lifetime.   A person could  prepare to                                                               
run for  office and be ready  when the time comes,  as opposed to                                                               
guessing  when the  [sitting] Representative  will leave  office.                                                               
He stated that  if he is not term-limited and  keeps his seat for                                                               
twenty years,  two to two  and a half generations  of individuals                                                               
in  his community  who might  be wonderful  legislators would  be                                                               
forced  to move  to a  different community  to serve  as a  state                                                               
Representative.  He maintained that  HJR 27 would create a better                                                               
pool of potential  candidates coming up through the  ranks - ones                                                               
who  will be  ready  to serve  and provide  public  service -  as                                                               
opposed interested people who do not have a chance.                                                                             
3:35:04 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE  KNOPP stated  that  he has  never been  adamantly                                                               
opposed to term limits; when  he served in local government, term                                                               
limits  were implemented;  he termed  out  in six  years and  was                                                               
elected to  the House of  Representatives during his  third term.                                                               
He  mentioned   that  Representative  Kito  was   addressing  two                                                               
different issues  - career politicians and  citizen legislatures.                                                               
He  said that  even if  HJR 27  passed, it  would not  ensure the                                                               
state would  have citizen legislators.   He offered  that because                                                               
the House  districts have elections  every two years,  the public                                                               
has every  opportunity to run;  nothing prevents those  of future                                                               
generations  from  running  against a  representative  every  two                                                               
REPRESENTATIVE  KNOPP  mentioned  the  power  of  incumbency  and                                                               
maintained that  while there is  some validity to that,  there is                                                               
also validity in  the fact that citizens recognize  and value the                                                               
experience that  a Representative  has gained.   A Representative                                                               
who spends  two years  on the House  Labor and  Commerce Standing                                                               
Committee,  two  years  on  the   House  State  Affairs  Standing                                                               
Committee,  two   years  on  the   House  Special   Committee  on                                                               
Education, and two  years on the House  Finance Committee becomes                                                               
very well rounded but then is  termed out.  He offered that there                                                               
is "good and bad" in the proposal.   He asked about the length of                                                               
time a Senator  would be required to "sit out"  versus the length                                                               
of time  a Representative would  be required  to sit out,  if not                                                               
deciding  to run  for  the other  body.   He  concluded that  the                                                               
proposed resolution offers both opportunities and concerns.                                                                     
REPRESENTATIVE KITO replied that the  "sitting out" period is two                                                               
years, which  would be true  for both  the House and  the Senate.                                                               
He   reminded   the  committee   that   a   Senate  term   in   a                                                               
reapportionment  year is  a two-year  term; therefore,  a Senator                                                               
sitting out in 2010 could run for that Senate seat in 2012.                                                                     
REPRESENTATIVE KNOPP  reiterated his  comment about the  level of                                                               
experience gained.   He also  mentioned that a legislator  who is                                                               
in the  minority for  six to  eight years  does not  have his/her                                                               
true "voice" in the legislature, which is another concern.                                                                      
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO  replied that  his  predecessor  was in  the                                                               
minority  for fifteen  years and  never chaired  a committee  yet                                                               
served her constituents very well.   He mentioned that Alaska has                                                               
many legislators  that only serve  two, four, or six  years; they                                                               
are effective;  in the State of  Alaska, since it is  so small, a                                                               
freshman majority member can chair  a committee; therefore, rapid                                                               
learning can occur  with little experience.  He said  in that way                                                               
the situation in  Alaska is different than in  many other states;                                                               
people  with little  experience can  be Speaker  of the  House in                                                               
his/her second  term or chair  of the House Finance  Committee in                                                               
his/her first term.  He  maintained that even the shorter serving                                                               
legislators  are representing  their  districts as  well [as  the                                                               
longer serving  legislators], because they have  opportunities to                                                               
participate in  leadership positions.   He added that  the intent                                                               
of  the  proposed resolution  is  to  bring  new ideas  into  the                                                               
legislature  and provide  more opportunities  for individuals  to                                                               
prepare for and participate in state service.                                                                                   
3:40:22 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE  WOOL  stated  that   he  generally  supports  the                                                               
concept of term  limits; however, there are pros and  cons to it.                                                               
He  mentioned  that it  is  good  to  have  a healthy  amount  of                                                               
turnover;  it is  difficult for  a legislator  to maintain  a job                                                               
outside of the legislature, especially  if session lasts 180-plus                                                               
days; and it wouldn't  be possible to work at a  regular job.  He                                                               
added that owning one's own business makes it possible.                                                                         
REPRESENTATIVE  WOOL referred  to the  average length  of service                                                               
for those in  the Senate - 9.3  years - and those in  the House -                                                               
7.2 years.   He asked for the  ranges of lengths of  service.  He                                                               
offered  that there  are legislators  who serve  for two  to four                                                               
years,  and  those  who  serve for  fourteen  years,  making  the                                                               
average seven or  eight.  There may be many  new legislators, but                                                               
some are replacing  ones who have served many  years and retired.                                                               
He concluded  it is good to  have turnover; it exists  on its own                                                               
with  the election  cycle; some  legislators do  "get entrenched"                                                               
and will  never lose unless  they choose not  to run.   He agreed                                                               
that  turnover  at   the  leadership  level  is   also  good;  as                                                               
legislators serve  longer and "rise  to the  top," it is  good to                                                               
have  turnovers to  bring in  different outlooks.   He  concluded                                                               
that under  HJR 27,  allowing for  eight years  in the  House and                                                               
eight years in the Senate, which  adds up to sixteen years, would                                                               
be a substantial period, and with  two years off, time of service                                                               
could be longer.                                                                                                                
REPRESENTATIVE KITO  mentioned that  for all  serving legislators                                                               
since  statehood, the  terms  vary from  one  year to  thirty-two                                                               
3:43:03 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE LEDOUX mentioned that  California has term limits,                                                               
and she has heard that often  a Senator and a Representative will                                                               
trade positions back and forth.                                                                                                 
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO  answered that  he  cannot  confirm if  that                                                               
occurs.  He  offered that California is one of  two states with a                                                               
fulltime   legislature;    consequently,   Representatives   earn                                                               
$100,000 per year and have staffs of  15.  He added that the same                                                               
is  true  for  New  York  State.   He  said  that  California  is                                                               
different  from Alaska  in that  each  House district  represents                                                               
500,000 people;  getting to know  a California district  is quite                                                               
different  from  getting   to  know  an  Alaska   district.    He                                                               
maintained that after  four and a half years, most  people in his                                                               
district would  recognize him as  their Representative  and could                                                               
come up  to him to talk;  that would not  be the case in  a state                                                               
like California or New York.                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE LEDOUX relayed  that the point she  was making was                                                               
that  if Representatives  and Senators  transfer back  and forth,                                                               
then the idea that the  proposed resolution would give new people                                                               
options  for serving  would not  be correct.   She  asked whether                                                               
this, in fact, occurs in the California legislature.                                                                            
REPRESENTATIVE KITO responded  that he would attempt  to find out                                                               
if that  is true.   He  added that his  point is  that if  one is                                                               
representing  a House  district  of 500,000  people  or a  Senate                                                               
district of  a million people,  then it  is more likely  that the                                                               
legislator has  only name recognition among  his constituents, as                                                               
opposed to them understanding who  he/she is.  He maintained that                                                               
in  Alaska, the  scenario Representative  LeDoux described  could                                                               
happen, but  is not  likely.   He asserted that  if he  served an                                                               
eight-year term in  the House, people would be aware  of when his                                                               
term ended  and could prepare  to run for  that seat in  the next                                                               
REPRESENTATIVE LEDOUX  asked why  Representative Kito  thought it                                                               
would be unlikely  in Alaska for a Senator  and Representative to                                                               
switch back and forth between the legislative seats.                                                                            
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO stated  his  reasoning as  follows:   Alaska                                                               
districts  are  much smaller,  and  the  individuals running  for                                                               
office  are  better  known  in   their  districts.    In  Alaska,                                                               
constituent    relations   are    important.       An   Anchorage                                                               
Representative  who returns  to the  Anchorage caucus,  meets and                                                               
talks with a  considerable number of Anchorage  residents who are                                                               
politically active in the district.   He reiterated that Alaskans                                                               
know  their representatives  better;  therefore,  the trading  of                                                               
legislative seats would not be an issue in Alaska.                                                                              
3:46:52 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE   LEDOUX   asked   how  a   small   district   and                                                               
constituents   knowing  their   legislators  would   prevent  the                                                               
representative  and  senator from  trading  seats,  if they  both                                                               
wanted to keep their jobs.   She added that since the legislators                                                               
are so  well known by their  constituents, it would be  easier to                                                               
trade seats and more likely to happen.                                                                                          
REPRESENTATIVE KITO  offered his district  as an example:   under                                                               
HJR 27,  when he comes to  the end of his  eight-year term, there                                                               
will be people interested in running  for his seat; it could be a                                                               
Senator,  but nevertheless,  it  is an  open  office; people  can                                                               
express  interest in  the  seat.   He  maintained  that with  the                                                               
smaller population and  an open seat, there  is greater potential                                                               
for someone  to come  forward and  run for  that seat  than there                                                               
would be for an unknown person  in a 500,000-person district.  He                                                               
added  that the  latter would  be like  running for  governor [of                                                               
Alaska]  every  four  years, then  switching  off  to  lieutenant                                                               
governor and back.   He asserted that California  is a "different                                                               
animal" than  Alaska; Alaska is  unique, and  this is one  of the                                                               
areas in which its unique is positive.                                                                                          
3:48:41 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE TUCK  referred to page  1, lines 9-10, of  HJR 27,                                                               
which read,  "No person  who has served  as a  representative for                                                               
four full or partial successive  terms shall again be eligible to                                                               
hold that  office" and asked the  sponsor if he would  be willing                                                               
to change "that office" to "any office".                                                                                        
REPRESENTATIVE KITO responded  that the change could  be a policy                                                               
call  of   the  legislature;  the   legislature  may   only  want                                                               
individuals to serve  for eight years and no  longer; some states                                                               
have placed a prohibition for serving  more than eight years.  He                                                               
mentioned that  in a local  election in  Alaska, one can  sit out                                                               
one term and return to service;  many people do that; Alaska also                                                               
allows  its governor  to sit  out  a term  and serve  again.   He                                                               
offered  that  Alaska  has not  historically  supported  a  total                                                               
REPRESENTATIVE TUCK  responded that  his suggestion  would retain                                                               
the  two-year  hiatus but  disallow  transferring  from House  to                                                               
Senate and back to House.                                                                                                       
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO suggested  that disallowing  someone to  run                                                               
for one  body or  the other constitutes  an undue  restriction on                                                               
that person's civil rights.                                                                                                     
REPRESENTATIVE  TUCK maintained  that the  language change  would                                                               
prevent someone from switching back  and forth between bodies, as                                                               
described by Representative LeDoux.   He restated his suggestion:                                                               
once someone serves  in the legislature for  the specified number                                                               
of terms, whether it is the  House or Senate, he/she must sit out                                                               
for two years before serving again.                                                                                             
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO asked  for confirmation  that Representative                                                               
Tuck  is suggesting  a mandatory  two years  after an  eight-year                                                               
term before the individual could run for the House or Senate.                                                                   
REPRESENTATIVE TUCK replied yes.                                                                                                
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO said  that would  be  a policy  call of  the                                                               
legislature.   He suggested  that there  may be  some awkwardness                                                               
regarding the four-year Senate seats.   If someone terms out from                                                               
a  four-year seat,  and it  remains a  four-year seat,  then that                                                               
person would  not be able to  run for that Senate  seat but could                                                               
run for a House seat after two years off.                                                                                       
3:51:43 PM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE  WOOL  asked  for clarification  of  the  proposed                                                               
resolution:  an  individual could serve eight years  in the house                                                               
-  four terms  - and  immediately serve  two Senate  terms, which                                                               
would total sixteen consecutive years in the legislature.                                                                       
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO  confirmed  that  as  HJR  27  is  currently                                                               
written, that is  correct.  An individual can move  from one body                                                               
to the  other, but to  run again for  the same body,  he/she must                                                               
take a two-year break.                                                                                                          
REPRESENTATIVE WOOL  asked how  many states  have term  limits in                                                               
their state legislatures.                                                                                                       
REPRESENTATIVE KITO responded that  currently there are 15 states                                                               
with  active term  limits; the  requirements  are different  from                                                               
state to state.                                                                                                                 
REPRESENTATIVE  WOOL commented  that in  a term  limit situation,                                                               
someone coming  to the end  of his/her term, knowing  that he/she                                                               
cannot  run  for  reelection, may  legislate  differently  during                                                               
his/her last term  - much like a "lame duck"  U.S. President.  He                                                               
added, "That's probably not a bad thing."                                                                                       
REPRESENTATIVE  KITO  responded  that  has been  argued  in  both                                                               
directions.   In a lame  duck incumbency situation, a  person may                                                               
take edgier or more challenging  actions - ones that he/she would                                                               
not  take  if  facing  reelection.   In  that  way  it  could  be                                                               
positive.  He said that on the  other hand, it has been said that                                                               
an incumbent  does not  have to  consider a  constituent's issues                                                               
because in a  year's time he/she won't be in  office.  This would                                                               
be a negative outcome.  He  concluded that sorting out the "pros"                                                               
and "cons" of this argument is part of a legislator's job.                                                                      
3:53:50 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR KREISS-TOMKINS announced that HJR 27 would be held over.                                                                  
CHAIR  KREISS-TOMKINS commented  that uncertainty  is a  limiting                                                               
factor for people who might  seek legislative office; not knowing                                                               
when the  seat will  be open  can be  a handicap;  sometimes even                                                               
retirements are  announced at the last  moment; therefore, people                                                               
seeking office are  not empowered to participate in  a fully open                                                               

Document Name Date/Time Subjects
HJR027 Sponsor Statement 1.19.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HJR 27
HJR027 ver A 1.19.18.PDF HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HJR 27
HJR027 Fiscal Note-LEG-02-16-18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HJR 27
HJR027 Supporting Document- Letter of Support 2.19.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HJR 27
HJR27 Supporting Document-Letter of Support 2.23.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HJR 27
HB310 Sponsor Statement 2.6.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 ver A 2.6.18.PDF HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Fiscal Note DHSS 2.16.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document-Child Marriage in America Executive Summary 2.19.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document-Child Marriage in America 2.6.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document-Minors Married in Alaska 2.6.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document-Tahirih Child Marriage Backgrounder 2.6.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document- Letter from Office of Victim's Rights 2.20.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document- Letters of Support 2.22.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB310 Supporting Document-ACT Support Letter 2.27.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/6/2018 3:15:00 PM
HSTA 3/8/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 310
HB152 Sponsor Statement 4.12.17.pdf HSTA 1/23/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 1/25/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152
HB152 ver R 2.13.18.pdf HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152
HB152 Fiscal Note DMVA 1.20.18.pdf HSTA 1/23/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 1/25/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152
HB152 Supporting Document-DMVA Letter of Support 4.12.17.pdf HSTA 1/23/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 1/25/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152
HB152 Opposing Document-Letter Lawrence Wood 4.12.17.pdf HSTA 1/23/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 1/25/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152
HB152 Additional Documents-DMVA Letter and bill info 4.12.17.pdf HSTA 1/23/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 1/25/2018 3:00:00 PM
HSTA 2/22/2018 3:15:00 PM
HB 152