Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 245

STATE OF MINNESOTA

 

Journal of the House

 

SPECIAL SESSION - 2020

 

_____________________

 

SIXTH DAY

 

Saint Paul, Minnesota, Friday, June 19, 2020

 

 

      The House of Representatives convened at 9:00 a.m. and was called to order by Melissa Hortman, Speaker of the House.

 

      Prayer was offered by the Reverend Oliver White, Clark-Grace United Church of Christ, South St. Paul, Minnesota.

 

      The members of the House gave the pledge of allegiance to the flag of the United States of America.

 

      The roll was called and the following members were present:

 


Acomb

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Bahr

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Boe

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Davnie

Dehn

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Fabian

Fischer

Franson

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Gunther

Haley

Halverson

Hamilton

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kresha

Kunesh-Podein

Layman

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lucero

Lueck

Mahoney

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Mekeland

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Munson

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Noor

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson

O'Neill

Pelowski

Persell

Petersburg

Pierson

Pinto

Poppe

Poston

Pryor

Quam

Richardson

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schomacker

Schultz

Scott

Stephenson

Sundin

Swedzinski

Tabke

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vang

Vogel

Wagenius

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

      A quorum was present.

 

      Bennett and Nash were excused.

 

      McDonald was excused until 9:20 a.m.

 

      The Chief Clerk proceeded to read the Journal of the preceding day.  There being no objection, further reading of the Journal was dispensed with and the Journal was approved as corrected by the Chief Clerk.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 246

REPORT FROM THE COMMITTEE ON RULES

AND LEGISLATIVE ADMINISTRATION

 

      Winkler from the Committee on Rules and Legislative Administration, pursuant to rules 1.21 and 3.33, designated the following bills to be placed on the Calendar for the Day for Friday, June 19, 2020 and established a prefiling requirement for amendments offered to the following bills:

 

      S. F. No. 47; H. F. Nos. 132 and 33; S. F. No. 7; and H. F. Nos. 63, 18, 9, 108, 111 and 41.

 

 

 

INTRODUCTION AND FIRST READING OF HOUSE BILLS

 

 

      The following House Files were introduced:

 

 

Poppe introduced:

 

H. F. No. 157, A bill for an act relating to agriculture; appropriating money for Farm Business Management scholarships to distressed farmers.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Agriculture and Food Finance and Policy Division.

 

 

Sundin introduced:

 

H. F. No. 158, A bill for an act relating to workers' compensation; reimbursing reinsurance members for certain losses related to COVID-19 claims; extending the date of a CAMPUS plan submission; amending Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 176.2612, subdivision 2.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Labor.

 

 

Sundin introduced:

 

H. F. No. 159, A bill for an act relating to health; modifying electronic monitoring requirements; modifying Board of Executives for Long-Term Service and Supports fees; establishing a private cause of action for retaliation in certain long-term care settings; modifying infection control requirements in certain long-term care settings; modifying hospice and assisted living bills of rights; establishing consumer protections for clients receiving assisted living services; prohibiting termination of assisted living services during a peacetime emergency; establishing procedures for transfer of clients receiving assisted living services during a peacetime emergency; requiring the commissioner of health to establish a state plan to control SARS-CoV-2 infections in certain unlicensed long-term care settings; establishing the Long-Term Care COVID-19 Task Force; requiring a report; appropriating money; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, sections 144A.751, subdivision 1; 144G.03, by adding subdivisions; Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, sections 144.6502, subdivision 3, by adding a subdivision; 144.6512, by adding a subdivision; 144A.291, subdivision 2; 144A.4798, subdivision 3; 144G.07, by adding a subdivision; 144G.09, subdivision 3; 144G.42, by adding subdivisions; 144G.91, by adding a subdivision; 144G.92, by adding a subdivision.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Long-Term Care Division.

 

 

Hausman and Howard introduced:

 

H. F. No. 160, A bill for an act relating to housing; providing eviction and mortgage foreclosure protection and emergency housing assistance during a public health emergency; requiring a report; prescribing penalties for false statements; appropriating money.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Housing Finance and Policy Division.


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Marquart introduced:

 

H. F. No. 161, A bill for an act relating to the State Building Code; clarifying building and fire code requirements for public places of accommodation that are rural event centers; authorizing rulemaking; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 326B.108, by adding a subdivision.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Labor.

 

 

Bahner introduced:

 

H. F. No. 162, A bill for an act relating to state government; establishing a Legislative Commission on Cybersecurity; providing legislative appointments; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapter 3.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Government Operations.

 

 

Scott introduced:

 

H. F. No. 163, A bill for an act relating to civil actions; limiting liability for products and supplies made, sold, or donated in response to COVID-19; providing minimum injury requirements for claims related to COVID-19; addressing premises liability related to COVID-19; precluding liability when conduct complies with government-issued guidance related to COVID-19; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapter 604A.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Judiciary Finance and Civil Law Division.

 

 

Scott introduced:

 

H. F. No. 164, A bill for an act relating to health; prohibiting mandatory contact tracing; prohibiting health tracking of employees; classifying data; imposing civil penalties; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 144; 181.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Health and Human Services Policy.

 

 

Scott introduced:

 

H. F. No. 165, A bill for an act relating to health; limiting the general authority of the commissioner of health; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 144.05, by adding a subdivision.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Health and Human Services Policy.

 

 

Scott introduced:

 

H. F. No. 166, A bill for an act relating to transportation; providing for issuance of certain drivers' licenses during the peacetime public health emergency.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Transportation Finance and Policy Division.


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Nash introduced:

 

H. F. No. 167, A bill for an act relating to state government; repealing an appropriation to the Office of the Secretary of State; requiring reimbursement to the general fund; repealing Laws 2019, First Special Session chapter 10, article 1, section 39.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the State Government Finance Division.

 

 

Novotny and Robbins introduced:

 

H. F. No. 168, A bill for an act relating to human services; establishing temporary fixed-cost reimbursement rates for day programs and employment service providers.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Health and Human Services Finance Division.

 

 

Fabian introduced:

 

H. F. No. 169, A bill for an act relating to transportation; designating a segment of marked Trunk Highway 310 in Roseau County as Deputy Richard K. Magnuson Memorial Highway; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 161.14, by adding a subdivision.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Transportation Finance and Policy Division.

 

 

Fabian introduced:

 

H. F. No. 170, A bill for an act relating to transportation; designating a segment of marked Trunk Highway 11 in Roseau County as Patrol Inspector Robert H. Lobdell Memorial Highway; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 161.14, by adding a subdivision.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Transportation Finance and Policy Division.

 

 

CALENDAR FOR THE DAY

 

 

      S. F. No. 47 was reported to the House.

 

 

Moran moved to amend S. F. No. 47, the unofficial engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 10, after line 7, insert:

 

"Sec. 5.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245A.05, is amended to read:

 

245A.05 DENIAL OF APPLICATION.

 

(a) The commissioner may deny a license if an applicant or controlling individual:

 

(1) fails to submit a substantially complete application after receiving notice from the commissioner under section 245A.04, subdivision 1;


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 249

(2) fails to comply with applicable laws or rules;

 

(3) knowingly withholds relevant information from or gives false or misleading information to the commissioner in connection with an application for a license or during an investigation;

 

(4) has a disqualification that has not been set aside under section 245C.22 and no variance has been granted;

 

(5) has an individual living in the household who received a background study under section 245C.03, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), clause (2), who has a disqualification that has not been set aside under section 245C.22, and no variance has been granted;

 

(6) is associated with an individual who received a background study under section 245C.03, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), clause (6), who may have unsupervised access to children or vulnerable adults, and who has a disqualification that has not been set aside under section 245C.22, and no variance has been granted;

 

(7) fails to comply with section 245A.04, subdivision 1, paragraph (f) or (g);

 

(8) fails to demonstrate competent knowledge as required by section 245A.04, subdivision 6;

 

(9) has a history of noncompliance as a license holder or controlling individual with applicable laws or rules, including but not limited to this chapter and chapters 119B and 245C; or

 

(10) is prohibited from holding a license according to section 245.095.; or

 

(11) for family child foster care, has nondisqualifying background study information, as described in section 245C.05, subdivision 4, that reflects on the individual's ability to safely provide care to foster children.

 

(b) An applicant whose application has been denied by the commissioner must be given notice of the denial, which must state the reasons for the denial in plain language.  Notice must be given by certified mail or personal service.  The notice must state the reasons the application was denied and must inform the applicant of the right to a contested case hearing under chapter 14 and Minnesota Rules, parts 1400.8505 to 1400.8612.  The applicant may appeal the denial by notifying the commissioner in writing by certified mail or personal service.  If mailed, the appeal must be postmarked and sent to the commissioner within 20 calendar days after the applicant received the notice of denial.  If an appeal request is made by personal service, it must be received by the commissioner within 20 calendar days after the applicant received the notice of denial.  Section 245A.08 applies to hearings held to appeal the commissioner's denial of an application.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 6.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245A.07, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  Sanctions; appeals; license.  (a) In addition to making a license conditional under section 245A.06, the commissioner may suspend or revoke the license, impose a fine, or secure an injunction against the continuing operation of the program of a license holder who does not comply with applicable law or rule, or who has nondisqualifying background study information, as described in section 245C.05, subdivision 4, that reflects on the license holder's ability to safely provide care to foster children.  When applying sanctions authorized under this section, the commissioner shall consider the nature, chronicity, or severity of the violation of law or rule and the effect of the violation on the health, safety, or rights of persons served by the program.

 

(b) If a license holder appeals the suspension or revocation of a license and the license holder continues to operate the program pending a final order on the appeal, the commissioner shall issue the license holder a temporary provisional license.  Unless otherwise specified by the commissioner, variances in effect on the date of the license


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 250

sanction under appeal continue under the temporary provisional license.  If a license holder fails to comply with applicable law or rule while operating under a temporary provisional license, the commissioner may impose additional sanctions under this section and section 245A.06, and may terminate any prior variance.  If a temporary provisional license is set to expire, a new temporary provisional license shall be issued to the license holder upon payment of any fee required under section 245A.10.  The temporary provisional license shall expire on the date the final order is issued.  If the license holder prevails on the appeal, a new nonprovisional license shall be issued for the remainder of the current license period.

 

(c) If a license holder is under investigation and the license issued under this chapter is due to expire before completion of the investigation, the program shall be issued a new license upon completion of the reapplication requirements and payment of any applicable license fee.  Upon completion of the investigation, a licensing sanction may be imposed against the new license under this section, section 245A.06, or 245A.08.

 

(d) Failure to reapply or closure of a license issued under this chapter by the license holder prior to the completion of any investigation shall not preclude the commissioner from issuing a licensing sanction under this section or section 245A.06 at the conclusion of the investigation.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 7.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245A.16, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 9.  Licensed family child foster care.  (a) Before recommending to deny a license under section 245A.05 or revoke a license under section 245A.07 for nondisqualifying background study information received under section 245C.05, subdivision 4, paragraph (a), clause (3), for licensed family child foster care a county agency or private agency that has been designated or licensed by the commissioner must review the following:

 

(1) the type of offense;

 

(2) the number of offenses;

 

(3) the nature of the offenses;

 

(4) the age of the individual at the time of the offense;

 

(5) the length of time that has elapsed since the last offense;

 

(6) the relationship of the offenses and the capacity to care for a child;

 

(7) evidence of rehabilitation;

 

(8) information or knowledge from community members regarding the individual's capacity to provide foster care;

 

(9) a statement from the study subject;

 

(10) a statement from the license holder; and

 

(11) other aggravating and mitigating factors.

 

(b) When licensing a relative to provide family child foster care, the commissioner shall also consider the importance of maintaining the child's relationship with relatives as an additional significant factor in determining whether an application will be denied.


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(c) The county or private licensing agency must send a summary of the review completed according to paragraph (a), on a form developed by the commissioner, to the commissioner and include any recommendation for licensing action. 

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 8.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.02, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 12a.  Licensed family child foster care.  "Licensed family child foster care" includes providers who have submitted an application for family child foster care licensure under section 245A.04, subdivision 1.  Licensed family child foster care does not include foster residence settings that meet the licensing requirements of Minnesota Rules, parts 2960.3200 to 2960.3230.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 9.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.05, subdivision 2c, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 2c.  Privacy notice to background study subject.  (a) Prior to initiating each background study, the entity initiating the study must provide the commissioner's privacy notice to the background study subject required under section 13.04, subdivision 2.  The notice must be available through the commissioner's electronic NETStudy and NETStudy 2.0 systems and shall include the information in paragraphs (b) and (c).

 

(b) The background study subject shall be informed that any previous background studies that received a set‑aside will be reviewed, and without further contact with the background study subject, the commissioner may notify the agency that initiated the subsequent background study:

 

(1) that the individual has a disqualification that has been set aside for the program or agency that initiated the study;

 

(2) the reason for the disqualification; and

 

(3) that information about the decision to set aside the disqualification will be available to the license holder upon request without the consent of the background study subject.

 

(c) The background study subject must also be informed that:

 

(1) the subject's fingerprints collected for purposes of completing the background study under this chapter must not be retained by the Department of Public Safety, Bureau of Criminal Apprehension, or by the commissioner.  The Federal Bureau of Investigation will only retain fingerprints of subjects with a criminal history not retain background study subjects' fingerprints;

 

(2) effective upon implementation of NETStudy 2.0, the subject's photographic image will be retained by the commissioner, and if the subject has provided the subject's Social Security number for purposes of the background study, the photographic image will be available to prospective employers and agencies initiating background studies under this chapter to verify the identity of the subject of the background study;

 

(3) the commissioner's authorized fingerprint collection vendor shall, for purposes of verifying the identity of the background study subject, be able to view the identifying information entered into NETStudy 2.0 by the entity that initiated the background study, but shall not retain the subject's fingerprints, photograph, or information from NETStudy 2.0.  The authorized fingerprint collection vendor shall retain no more than the subject's name and the date and time the subject's fingerprints were recorded and sent, only as necessary for auditing and billing activities;


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(4) the commissioner shall provide the subject notice, as required in section 245C.17, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), when an entity initiates a background study on the individual;

 

(5) the subject may request in writing a report listing the entities that initiated a background study on the individual as provided in section 245C.17, subdivision 1, paragraph (b);

 

(6) the subject may request in writing that information used to complete the individual's background study in NETStudy 2.0 be destroyed if the requirements of section 245C.051, paragraph (a), are met; and

 

(7) notwithstanding clause (6), the commissioner shall destroy:

 

(i) the subject's photograph after a period of two years when the requirements of section 245C.051, paragraph (c), are met; and

 

(ii) any data collected on a subject under this chapter after a period of two years following the individual's death as provided in section 245C.051, paragraph (d).

 

Sec. 10.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.05, subdivision 2d, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 2d.  Fingerprint data notification.  The commissioner of human services shall notify all background study subjects under this chapter that the Department of Human Services, Department of Public Safety, and the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension do not retain fingerprint data after a background study is completed, and that the Federal Bureau of Investigation only retains the fingerprints of subjects who have a criminal history not retain background study subjects' fingerprints.

 

Sec. 11.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245C.05, subdivision 4, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 4.  Electronic transmission.  (a) For background studies conducted by the Department of Human Services, the commissioner shall implement a secure system for the electronic transmission of:

 

(1) background study information to the commissioner;

 

(2) background study results to the license holder;

 

(3) background study results and relevant underlying investigative information to county and private agencies for background studies conducted by the commissioner for child foster care, including a summary of nondisqualifying results, except as prohibited by law; and

 

(4) background study results to county agencies for background studies conducted by the commissioner for adult foster care and family adult day services and, upon implementation of NETStudy 2.0, family child care and legal nonlicensed child care authorized under chapter 119B.

 

(b) Unless the commissioner has granted a hardship variance under paragraph (c), a license holder or an applicant must use the electronic transmission system known as NETStudy or NETStudy 2.0 to submit all requests for background studies to the commissioner as required by this chapter.

 

(c) A license holder or applicant whose program is located in an area in which high-speed Internet is inaccessible may request the commissioner to grant a variance to the electronic transmission requirement.

 

(d) Section 245C.08, subdivision 3, paragraph (c), applies to results transmitted under this subdivision.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.


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Sec. 12.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245C.08, subdivision 3, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 3.  Arrest and investigative information.  (a) For any background study completed under this section, if the commissioner has reasonable cause to believe the information is pertinent to the disqualification of an individual, the commissioner also may review arrest and investigative information from:

 

(1) the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension;

 

(2) the commissioners of health and human services;

 

(3) a county attorney;

 

(4) a county sheriff;

 

(5) a county agency;

 

(6) a local chief of police;

 

(7) other states;

 

(8) the courts;

 

(9) the Federal Bureau of Investigation;

 

(10) the National Criminal Records Repository; and

 

(11) criminal records from other states.

 

(b) Except when specifically required by law, the commissioner is not required to conduct more than one review of a subject's records from the Federal Bureau of Investigation if a review of the subject's criminal history with the Federal Bureau of Investigation has already been completed by the commissioner and there has been no break in the subject's affiliation with the entity that initiated the background study.

 

(c) If the commissioner conducts a national criminal history record check when required by law and uses the information from the national criminal history record check to make a disqualification determination, the data obtained is private data and cannot be shared with county agencies, private agencies, or prospective employers of the background study subject.

 

(d) If the commissioner conducts a national criminal history record check when required by law and uses the information from the national criminal history record check to make a disqualification determination, the license holder or entity that submitted the study is not required to obtain a copy of the background study subject's disqualification letter under section 245C.17, subdivision 3.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2020.

 

Sec. 13.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.14, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  Disqualification from direct contact.  (a) The commissioner shall disqualify an individual who is the subject of a background study from any position allowing direct contact with persons receiving services from the license holder or entity identified in section 245C.03, upon receipt of information showing, or when a background study completed under this chapter shows any of the following:


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(1) a conviction of, admission to, or Alford plea to one or more crimes listed in section 245C.15, regardless of whether the conviction or admission is a felony, gross misdemeanor, or misdemeanor level crime;

 

(2) a preponderance of the evidence indicates the individual has committed an act or acts that meet the definition of any of the crimes listed in section 245C.15, regardless of whether the preponderance of the evidence is for a felony, gross misdemeanor, or misdemeanor level crime; or

 

(3) an investigation results in an administrative determination listed under section 245C.15, subdivision 4, paragraph (b).

 

(b) No individual who is disqualified following a background study under section 245C.03, subdivisions 1 and 2, may be retained in a position involving direct contact with persons served by a program or entity identified in section 245C.03, unless the commissioner has provided written notice under section 245C.17 stating that:

 

(1) the individual may remain in direct contact during the period in which the individual may request reconsideration as provided in section 245C.21, subdivision 2;

 

(2) the commissioner has set aside the individual's disqualification for that program or entity identified in section 245C.03, as provided in section 245C.22, subdivision 4; or

 

(3) the license holder has been granted a variance for the disqualified individual under section 245C.30.

 

(c) Notwithstanding paragraph (a), for the purposes of a background study affiliated with a licensed family child foster care provider, the commissioner shall disqualify an individual who is the subject of a background study from any position allowing direct contact with persons receiving services from the license holder or entity identified in section 245C.03, upon receipt of information showing, or when a background study completed under this chapter shows reason for disqualification under section 245C.15, subdivision 6.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021. 

 

Sec. 14.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.15, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 6.  Licensed family child foster care disqualifications.  (a) Notwithstanding subdivisions 1 to 5, for a background study affiliated with a licensed family child foster care, regardless of how much time has passed, an individual is disqualified under section 245C.14 if the individual committed an act that resulted in a felony-level conviction for:  609.185 (murder in the first degree); 609.19 (murder in the second degree); 609.195 (murder in the third degree); 609.20 (manslaughter in the first degree); 609.205 (manslaughter in the second degree); 609.2112 (criminal vehicular homicide); 609.223, subdivision 2 (assault in the third degree, past pattern of child abuse); 609.223, subdivision 3 (assault in the third degree, victim under four); a felony offense under sections 609.2242 and 609.2243 (domestic assault), spousal abuse, child abuse or neglect, or a crime against children; 609.2247 (domestic assault by strangulation); 609.25 (kidnapping); 609.255 (false imprisonment); 609.265 (abduction); 609.2661 (murder of an unborn child in the first degree); 609.2662 (murder of an unborn child in the second degree); 609.2663 (murder of an unborn child in the third degree); 609.2664 (manslaughter of an unborn child in the first degree); 609.2665 (manslaughter of an unborn child in the second degree); 609.267 (assault of an unborn child in the first degree); 609.2671 (assault of an unborn child in the second degree); 609.268 (injury or death of an unborn child in the commission of a crime); 609.324, subdivision 1 (other prohibited acts; engaging in, hiring, or agreeing to hire minor to engage in prostitution); 609.342 (criminal sexual conduct in the first degree); 609.343 (criminal sexual conduct in the second degree); 609.344 (criminal sexual conduct in the third degree); 609.345 (criminal sexual conduct in the fourth degree); 609.3451 (criminal sexual conduct in the fifth degree); 609.3453 (criminal sexual predatory conduct); 609.352 (solicitation of children to engage in sexual conduct); 609.377 (malicious punishment of a child); 609.378 (neglect or endangerment of a child); 617.246 (use of minors in sexual performance prohibited); or 617.247 (possession of pictorial representations of minors).


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(b) Notwithstanding subdivisions 1 to 5, for the purposes of a background study affiliated with a licensed family foster care license, an individual is disqualified under section 245C.14, regardless of how much time has passed, if the individual:

 

(1) committed an action under paragraph (d) that resulted in death or involved sexual abuse;

 

(2) committed an act that resulted in a felony-level conviction for section 609.746 (interference with privacy);

 

(3) committed an act that resulted in a gross misdemeanor-level conviction for section 609.3451 (criminal sexual conduct in the fifth degree); or

 

(4) committed an act against or involving a minor that resulted in a felony-level conviction for:  section 609.221 (assault in the first degree); 609.222 (assault in the second degree); 609.223, subdivision 1 (assault in the third degree); 609.2231 (assault in the fourth degree); or 609.224, subdivision 4 (assault in the fifth degree).

 

(c) Notwithstanding subdivisions 1 to 5, for a background study affiliated with a licensed family child foster care license, an individual is disqualified under section 245C.14 if:

 

(1) less than five years have passed since the termination of parental rights under section 260C.301, subdivision 1, paragraph (b);

 

(2) less than five years have passed since a felony-level conviction for:  section 152.021 (controlled substance crime in the first degree); 152.022 (controlled substance crime in the second degree); 152.023 (controlled substance crime in the third degree); 152.024 (controlled substance crime in the fourth degree); 152.025 (controlled substance crime in the fifth degree); 152.0261 (importing controlled substances across state borders); 152.0262, subdivision 1, paragraph (b) (possession of substance with intent to manufacture methamphetamine); 152.027, subdivision 6, paragraph (c) (sale or possession of synthetic cannabinoids); 152.096 (conspiracies prohibited); 152.097 (simulated controlled substances); 152.136 (anhydrous ammonia; prohibited conduct; criminal penalties; civil liabilities); 152.137 (methamphetamine-related crimes involving children or vulnerable adults); 169A.24 (felony first-degree driving while impaired); 243.166 (violation of predatory offender registration requirements); 609.2113 (criminal vehicular operation; bodily harm); 609.2114 (criminal vehicular operation; unborn child); 609.228 (great bodily harm caused by distribution of drugs); 609.2325 (criminal abuse of a vulnerable adult); 609.235 (use of drugs to injure or facilitate a crime); 609.322 (solicitation, inducement, and promotion of prostitution; sex trafficking); 609.561 (arson in the first degree); 609.562 (arson in the second degree); 609.563 (arson in the third degree); 609.66, subdivision 1e (felony drive-by shooting); 609.687 (adulteration); 609.749, subdivision 3, 4, or 5 (felony‑level harassment or stalking); or 609.855, subdivision 5 (shooting at or in a public transit vehicle or facility); or

 

(3) less than five years have passed since a felony-level conviction for an act not against or involving a minor that constitutes:  section 609.221 (assault in the first degree); 609.222 (assault in the second degree); 609.223, subdivision 1 (assault in the third degree); 609.2231 (assault in the fourth degree); or 609.224, subdivision 4 (assault in the fifth degree).

 

(d) Notwithstanding subdivisions 1 to 5, except as provided in paragraph (a), for a background study affiliated with a licensed family child foster care license, an individual is disqualified under section 245C.14 if less than five years have passed since:

 

(1) a determination or disposition of the individual's failure to make required reports under section 626.556, subdivision 3, or 626.557, subdivision 3, for incidents in which the final disposition under section 626.556 or 626.557 was substantiated maltreatment and the maltreatment was recurring or serious;


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 256

(2) a determination or disposition of the individual's substantiated serious or recurring maltreatment of a minor under section 626.556, a vulnerable adult under section 626.557, or serious or recurring maltreatment in any other state, the elements of which are substantially similar to the elements of maltreatment under section 626.556 or 626.557 and meet the definition of serious maltreatment or recurring maltreatment;

 

(3) the termination of the individual's parental rights under section 260C.301, subdivision 1, paragraph (a); or

 

(4) a gross misdemeanor-level conviction for:  section 609.746 (interference with privacy); 609.2242 and 609.2243 (domestic assault); 609.377 (malicious punishment of a child); or 609.378 (neglect or endangerment of a child).

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 15.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245C.24, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  Minimum disqualification periods.  The disqualification periods under subdivisions 3 to 5 6 are the minimum applicable disqualification periods.  The commissioner may determine that an individual should continue to be disqualified from licensure because the individual continues to pose a risk of harm to persons served by that individual, even after the minimum disqualification period has passed.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 16.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245C.24, subdivision 2, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 2.  Permanent bar to set aside a disqualification.  (a) Except as provided in paragraphs (b) to (e) (f), the commissioner may not set aside the disqualification of any individual disqualified pursuant to this chapter, regardless of how much time has passed, if the individual was disqualified for a crime or conduct listed in section 245C.15, subdivision 1.

 

(b) For an individual in the chemical dependency or corrections field who was disqualified for a crime or conduct listed under section 245C.15, subdivision 1, and whose disqualification was set aside prior to July 1, 2005, the commissioner must consider granting a variance pursuant to section 245C.30 for the license holder for a program dealing primarily with adults.  A request for reconsideration evaluated under this paragraph must include a letter of recommendation from the license holder that was subject to the prior set-aside decision addressing the individual's quality of care to children or vulnerable adults and the circumstances of the individual's departure from that service.

 

(c) If an individual who requires a background study for nonemergency medical transportation services under section 245C.03, subdivision 12, was disqualified for a crime or conduct listed under section 245C.15, subdivision 1, and if more than 40 years have passed since the discharge of the sentence imposed, the commissioner may consider granting a set-aside pursuant to section 245C.22.  A request for reconsideration evaluated under this paragraph must include a letter of recommendation from the employer.  This paragraph does not apply to a person disqualified based on a violation of sections 243.166; 609.185 to 609.205; 609.25; 609.342 to 609.3453; 609.352; 617.23, subdivision 2, clause (1), or 3, clause (1); 617.246; or 617.247.

 

(d) When a licensed foster care provider adopts an individual who had received foster care services from the provider for over six months, and the adopted individual is required to receive a background study under section 245C.03, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), clause (2) or (6), the commissioner may grant a variance to the license holder under section 245C.30 to permit the adopted individual with a permanent disqualification to remain affiliated with the license holder under the conditions of the variance when the variance is recommended by the county of responsibility for each of the remaining individuals in placement in the home and the licensing agency for the home.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 257

(e) For an individual 18 years of age or older affiliated with a licensed family child foster care program, the commissioner must not set aside the disqualification of any individual disqualified pursuant to this chapter, regardless of how much time has passed, if the individual was disqualified for a crime or conduct listed in section 245C.15, subdivision 6, paragraph (a).

 

(f) In connection with a license for family child foster care, the commissioner may grant a variance to the disqualification for an individual who is under 18 years of age at the time the background study is submitted.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 17.  Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 245C.24, subdivision 3, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 3.  Ten-year bar to set aside disqualification.  (a) The commissioner may not set aside the disqualification of an individual in connection with a license to provide family child care for children, foster care for children in the provider's home, or foster care or day care services for adults in the provider's home if:  (1) less than ten years has passed since the discharge of the sentence imposed, if any, for the offense; or (2) when disqualified based on a preponderance of evidence determination under section 245C.14, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), clause (2), or an admission under section 245C.14, subdivision 1, paragraph (a), clause (1), and less than ten years has passed since the individual committed the act or admitted to committing the act, whichever is later; and (3) the individual has committed a violation of any of the following offenses:  sections 609.165 (felon ineligible to possess firearm); criminal vehicular homicide or criminal vehicular operation causing death under 609.2112, 609.2113, or 609.2114 (criminal vehicular homicide or injury); 609.215 (aiding suicide or aiding attempted suicide); felony violations under 609.223 or 609.2231 (assault in the third or fourth degree); 609.229 (crimes committed for benefit of a gang); 609.713 (terroristic threats); 609.235 (use of drugs to injure or to facilitate crime); 609.24 (simple robbery); 609.255 (false imprisonment); 609.562 (arson in the second degree); 609.71 (riot); 609.498, subdivision 1 or 1b (aggravated first-degree or first-degree tampering with a witness); burglary in the first or second degree under 609.582 (burglary); 609.66 (dangerous weapon); 609.665 (spring guns); 609.67 (machine guns and short-barreled shotguns); 609.749, subdivision 2 (gross misdemeanor harassment); 152.021 or 152.022 (controlled substance crime in the first or second degree); 152.023, subdivision 1, clause (3) or (4) or subdivision 2, clause (4) (controlled substance crime in the third degree); 152.024, subdivision 1, clause (2), (3), or (4) (controlled substance crime in the fourth degree); 609.224, subdivision 2, paragraph (c) (fifth-degree assault by a caregiver against a vulnerable adult); 609.23 (mistreatment of persons confined); 609.231 (mistreatment of residents or patients); 609.2325 (criminal abuse of a vulnerable adult); 609.233 (criminal neglect of a vulnerable adult); 609.2335 (financial exploitation of a vulnerable adult); 609.234 (failure to report); 609.265 (abduction); 609.2664 to 609.2665 (manslaughter of an unborn child in the first or second degree); 609.267 to 609.2672 (assault of an unborn child in the first, second, or third degree); 609.268 (injury or death of an unborn child in the commission of a crime); repeat offenses under 617.23 (indecent exposure); 617.293 (disseminating or displaying harmful material to minors); a felony-level conviction involving alcohol or drug use, a gross misdemeanor offense under 609.324, subdivision 1 (other prohibited acts); a gross misdemeanor offense under 609.378 (neglect or endangerment of a child); a gross misdemeanor offense under 609.377 (malicious punishment of a child); 609.72, subdivision 3 (disorderly conduct against a vulnerable adult); or 624.713 (certain persons not to possess firearms); or Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 609.21.

 

(b) The commissioner may not set aside the disqualification of an individual if less than ten years have passed since the individual's aiding and abetting, attempt, or conspiracy to commit any of the offenses listed in paragraph (a) as each of these offenses is defined in Minnesota Statutes.

 

(c) The commissioner may not set aside the disqualification of an individual if less than ten years have passed since the discharge of the sentence imposed for an offense in any other state or country, the elements of which are substantially similar to the elements of any of the offenses listed in paragraph (a).

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 258

Sec. 18.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.24, subdivision 4, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 4.  Seven-year bar to set aside disqualification.  The commissioner may not set aside the disqualification of an individual in connection with a license to provide family child care for children, foster care for children in the provider's home, or foster care or day care services for adults in the provider's home if within seven years preceding the study:

 

(1) the individual committed an act that constitutes maltreatment of a child under section 626.556, subdivision 10e, and the maltreatment resulted in substantial bodily harm as defined in section 609.02, subdivision 7a, or substantial mental or emotional harm as supported by competent psychological or psychiatric evidence; or

 

(2) the individual was determined under section 626.557 to be the perpetrator of a substantiated incident of maltreatment of a vulnerable adult that resulted in substantial bodily harm as defined in section 609.02, subdivision 7a, or substantial mental or emotional harm as supported by competent psychological or psychiatric evidence.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021.

 

Sec. 19.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 245C.24, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 6.  Five-year bar to set aside disqualification; family child foster care.  (a) The commissioner shall not set aside the disqualification of an individual 18 years of age or older in connection with a license for foster care for children in the provider's home if within five years preceding the study the individual is convicted of a felony in section 245C.15, subdivision 6, paragraph (c).

 

(b) In connection with a license for family child foster care, the commissioner may set aside or grant a variance to the disqualification for an individual who is under 18 years of age at the time the background study is submitted.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective July 1, 2021."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

Franson moved to amend S. F. No. 47, the unofficial engrossment, as amended, as follows:

 

Page 8, delete section 4 and insert: 

 

"Sec. 4.  Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 119B.13, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  Subsidy restrictions.  (a) Beginning February 3, 2014, The maximum rate paid for child care assistance in any county or county price cluster under the child care fund shall be the greater of the 25th percentile of the 2011 2018 child care provider rate survey or the maximum rate effective November 28, 2011 rate in effect at the time of the update.  For a child care provider located within the boundaries of a city located in two or more of the counties of Benton, Sherburne, and Stearns, the maximum rate paid for child care assistance shall be equal to the maximum rate paid in the county with the highest maximum reimbursement rates or the provider's charge, whichever is less.  The commissioner may:  (1) assign a county with no reported provider prices to a similar price cluster; and (2) consider county level access when determining final price clusters.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 259

(b) A rate which includes a special needs rate paid under subdivision 3 may be in excess of the maximum rate allowed under this subdivision.

 

(c) The department shall monitor the effect of this paragraph on provider rates.  The county shall pay the provider's full charges for every child in care up to the maximum established.  The commissioner shall determine the maximum rate for each type of care on an hourly, full-day, and weekly basis, including special needs and disability care.

 

(d) If a child uses one provider, the maximum payment for one day of care must not exceed the daily rate.  The maximum payment for one week of care must not exceed the weekly rate.

 

(e) If a child uses two providers under section 119B.097, the maximum payment must not exceed:

 

(1) the daily rate for one day of care;

 

(2) the weekly rate for one week of care by the child's primary provider; and

 

(3) two daily rates during two weeks of care by a child's secondary provider.

 

(f) Child care providers receiving reimbursement under this chapter must not be paid activity fees or an additional amount above the maximum rates for care provided during nonstandard hours for families receiving assistance.

 

(g) If the provider charge is greater than the maximum provider rate allowed, the parent is responsible for payment of the difference in the rates in addition to any family co-payment fee.

 

(h) All maximum provider rates changes shall be implemented on the Monday following the effective date of the maximum provider rate.

 

(i) Notwithstanding Minnesota Rules, part 3400.0130, subpart 7, maximum registration fees in effect on January 1, 2013, shall remain in effect Beginning September 21, 2020, the maximum registration fee paid for child care assistance in any county or county price cluster under the child care fund shall be the greater of the 25th percentile of the 2018 child care provider rate survey, or the registration fee in effect at the time of the update.  Maximum registration fees must be set for licensed family child care providers and for child care centers.  For a child care provider located within the boundaries of a city located in two or more of the counties of Benton, Sherburne, and Stearns, the maximum registration fee paid for child care assistance shall be equal to the maximum registration fee paid in the county with the highest maximum registration fee or the provider's charge, whichever is less.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective September 18, 2020."

 

Page 20, delete section 16 and insert: 

 

"Sec. 16.  DIRECTION TO COMMISSIONER; ALLOCATING BASIC SLIDING FEE FUNDS.

 

Notwithstanding Minnesota Statutes, section 119B.03, subdivisions 6, 6a, and 6b, the commissioner must allocate the additional basic sliding fee child care funds for calendar year 2021 to counties for updated maximum rates based on relative need to cover maximum rate increases.  In distributing the additional funds, the commissioner shall consider the following factors by county: 

 

(1) number of children;

 

(2) provider type;


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 260

(3) age of children; and

 

(4) amount of the increase in maximum rates.

 

Sec. 17.  DIRECTION TO THE COMMISSIONER; CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ALLOCATION.

 

(a) The commissioner shall allocate $20,439,000 in fiscal year 2021, $32,710,000 in fiscal year 2022, and $32,648,000 in fiscal year 2023 from the child care development block grant amount in the federal fund for the rate increase under section 4, paragraph (a).

 

(b) When increased federal discretionary child care development block grant funding is used to pay for the rate increase under paragraph (a) of this subdivision, the commissioner, in consultation with the commissioner of management and budget, may adjust the amount of working family credit expenditures as needed to meet the state's maintenance of effort requirements for the TANF block grant."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

      S. F. No. 47, A bill for an act relating to local government aid; providing aid and reimbursements to counties, cities, and towns to fund expenses related to COVID-19; appropriating money from the coronavirus relief federal fund.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time, as amended, and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 77 yeas and 55 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Davnie

Dehn

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Fischer

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Halverson

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Kunesh-Podein

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mahoney

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson

Pelowski

Persell

Pinto

Poppe

Pryor

Richardson

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Tabke

Vang

Wagenius

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Boe

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Fabian

Franson

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 261

Gunther

Haley

Hamilton

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Layman

Lucero

Lueck

McDonald

Mekeland

Munson

Nelson, N.

Neu

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Robbins

Runbeck

Schomacker

Scott

Swedzinski

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vogel

West


 

 

      The bill was passed, as amended, and its title agreed to.

 

 

      Winkler moved that the House recess subject to the call of the Chair.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

RECESS

 

 

RECONVENED

 

      The House reconvened and was called to order by Speaker pro tempore Halverson.

 

 

      Hortman was excused between the hours of 1:45 p.m. and 2:25 p.m.

 

 

CALENDAR FOR THE DAY, Continued

 

 

      H. F. No. 132 was reported to the House.

 

 

Scott moved to amend H. F. No. 132, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 5, delete lines 21 to 30 and insert:

 

"Subd. 8.  Data practices; open meetings.  (a) Data submitted to the panel by an eligible person that is not an individual are governed by Minnesota Statutes, section 13.591.

 

(b) Data submitted to the panel by an eligible person who is an individual are governed by Minnesota Statutes, section 13.462.

 

(c) Meetings of the panel are subject to Minnesota Statutes, chapter 13D."

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Scott amendment and the roll was called.  There were 61 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Boe

Brand

Daniels

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Fabian

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 262

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Layman

Lislegard

Lucero

Lueck

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Munson

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

O'Neill

Pelowski

Petersburg

Pierson

Poppe

Poston

Quam

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandstede

Schomacker

Scott

Swedzinski

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vogel

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Davnie

Dehn

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Fischer

Freiberg

Gomez

Gunther

Halverson

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Kunesh-Podein

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Long

Mahoney

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Noor

Olson

Persell

Pinto

Richardson

Sandell

Sauke

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Tabke

Vang

Wagenius

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim


 

 

      The motion did not prevail and the amendment was not adopted.

 

 

      Scott was excused for the remainder of today's session.

 

 

      The Speaker resumed the Chair.

 

 

Gomez moved to amend H. F. No. 132, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 12, line 13, after the period, insert "Of this appropriation, the commissioner of management and budget must transfer $750,000 to the Office of the Legislative Auditor for fiscal agent responsibilities to the Civil Unrest Investigatory Commission in article 9."

 

Page 27, after line 3, insert:

 

"ARTICLE 9

CIVIL UNREST INVESTIGATORY COMMISSION

 

Section 1.  CIVIL UNREST INVESTIGATORY COMMISSION.

 

Subdivision 1.  Purpose; finding of facts and time line of public responses.  (a) The legislature and governor of the state of Minnesota recognize that the civil unrest that occurred in Minnesota in May and June of 2020 raises questions about the nature of orders given, responses made, and actions taken by civil authorities.  The Minnesota public lacks a comprehensive and accurate timeline of events and the role played in those events by: 

 

(1) local authorities;

 

(2) Minneapolis Police Department;


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 263

(3) Minneapolis Fire Department;

 

(4) State Patrol;

 

(5) National Guard;

 

(6) appointed and elected officials; and

 

(7) all other responsible parties whose duties commanded the public response to the unprecedented events that tragically unfolded.

 

(b) Civil authorities remain actively engaged at this moment in time to perform ongoing duties and manage the ongoing public interests in responding to unrest, and to help affected citizens.

 

(c) However, the creation of an accurate timeline of civic responses is a crucial task that must be completed to provide confidence to the Minnesota public regarding the capacity of civil government in the current and future responses.  Further, an investigation into decisions and actions cannot be undertaken by persons currently in state or local government, whose ongoing duties and past responsibilities render the persons too involved for dispassionate analysis.

 

(d) Therefore, a Civil Unrest Investigatory Commission is established to examine and create a public record of all actions, choices, orders, and responses by all local governments, police and military authorities, and elected officials who were crucial to the government's response to the civil unrest that unfolded in May and June 2020.

 

Subd. 2.  Duties of commission.  The commission must take public and private testimony, hold public meetings, construct a timeline of official responses and actions, and issue a public report with an accurate and dispassionate analysis of the responses of Minnesota appointed and elected officials.

 

Subd. 3.  Cooperation.  The commission must be given access to all records and documents held by any government entity that are in any way associated with the civil unrest of May and June 2020.  Within legal and constitutional rights, all elected and appointed officials must cooperate with requests made by the commission.

 

Subd. 4.  Data.  All materials and information held by or created by the commission must be made public upon completion of the report required under this act.

 

Sec. 2.  COMMISSION STRUCTURE.

 

(a) The chief justice of the Minnesota Supreme Court must appoint a panel of ten neutral persons to constitute the Civil Unrest Investigatory Commission.  Appointees must:  (1) have no current involvement with any political party; (2) have played no role in the events of May and June 2020; and (3) have the highest personal probity and ability to command public confidence.  Members must be chosen for expertise in management of public crises and knowledge of government responses to civil unrest.

 

(b) The commission must be established by July 1, 2020.  The chief justice must designate one member of the panel to serve as chair.

 

(c) The chief justice must determine the pay and expenses received by the panel.  A member's total pay, not including expenses, must not exceed $1,000.

 

(d) The commission may issue subpoenas, take testimony under oath, and hire outside investigators and counsel.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 264

(e) The legislative auditor must act as fiscal agent for the commission and must provide administrative support to the commission.

 

Sec. 3.  DUTIES AND REPORT.

 

(a) The Civil Unrest Investigatory Commission must:

 

(1) conduct and record interviews of all elected and appointed officials who played a role in the response to civil unrest as it occurred in May and June 2020;

 

(2) establish a timeline of decisions taken and choices made by elected officials, including the mayor of Saint Paul, the mayor of Minneapolis, and the governor;

 

(3) conduct a review of the responses of police, National Guard, and other responders;

 

(4) conduct a review of use of force versus protesters;

 

(5) analyze the effect of social media in promoting civil unrest; and

 

(6) create a timeline of events, with a detailed explanation of the choices made by public officials.

 

(b) The commission may:

 

(1) determine, if possible, whether actions taken were consistent with the duties of elected and appointed officials; and

 

(2) suggest best practices and specific policies and procedures that should be considered for future responses in the event of civil unrest.

 

(c) The commission must issue a report no later than December 15, 2020, with the commission's findings.

 

Sec. 4.  EFFECTIVE DATE.

 

This act is effective the day following final enactment."

 

Amend the title as follows:

 

Page 1, line 8, after the first semicolon, insert "establishing the Civil Unrest Investigatory Commission;"

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

      The Speaker called Olson to the Chair.

 

 

      Kresha was excused between the hours of 2:40 p.m. and 5:25 p.m.

 

      Hortman was excused between the hours of 2:45 p.m. and 5:45 p.m.

 

      Daudt was excused between the hours of 4:30 p.m. and 11:45 p.m.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 265

              H. F. No. 132, A bill for an act relating to state government; establishing the PROMISE Act; creating a community repair panel to consider claims and determine awards; classifying certain data; creating redevelopment and relief programs; establishing a Metropolitan Area Redevelopment Corporation; imposing a sales and use tax; requiring insurance claims assistance; regulating certain leases; authorizing limited use of eminent domain; exempting certain items from sales and use tax; requiring property tax abatement for certain properties; appropriating money; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 297A.71, by adding a subdivision; Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 297A.75, subdivisions 1, as amended, 2; proposing coding for new law as Minnesota Statutes, chapter 473K.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time, as amended, and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 74 yeas and 53 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Davnie

Dehn

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Fischer

Freiberg

Gomez

Halverson

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Kunesh-Podein

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mahoney

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson

Pelowski

Persell

Pinto

Poppe

Pryor

Richardson

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Tabke

Vang

Wagenius

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Boe

Daniels

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Fabian

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Gunther

Haley

Hamilton

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Layman

Lucero

Lueck

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Munson

Nelson, N.

Neu

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Robbins

Runbeck

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vogel

West


 

 

      The bill was passed, as amended, and its title agreed to.

 

 

      Mahoney was excused for the remainder of today's session.

 

 

      H. F. No. 33 was reported to the House.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 266

Erickson moved to amend H. F. No. 33 as follows:

 

Page 5, after line 22, insert:

 

"Sec. 4.  OGILVIE SCHOOL DISTRICT FUND TRANSFER.

 

(a) Notwithstanding Minnesota Statutes, section 123B.79, 123B.80, or 475.61, subdivision 4, on June 30, 2021, Independent School District No. 333, Ogilvie, may permanently transfer up to $800,000 from its debt redemption fund to its undesignated general fund balance without making a levy reduction.  The school board must approve the fund transfer before the reporting deadline for fiscal year 2021.

 

(b) The transfer in paragraph (a) may be made by the district only after the commissioner of education certifies that the transfer does not increase state aid obligations.  If the transfer increases state aid obligations, the district may pay that amount to the state and transfer any remaining balance according to paragraphs (a) and (c).

 

(c) Before making any transfers under this section, Independent School District No. 333, Ogilvie, must demonstrate to the commissioner's satisfaction, in response to the commissioner's negative fund balance trend letter or as part of the district's plan to address its statutory operating debt, that the fund transfer will help the district regain an ongoing positive general fund balance.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective the day following final enactment."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

      Howard was excused between the hours of 4:45 p.m. and 6:00 p.m.

 

 

      H. F. No. 33, A bill for an act relating to education; making certain policy changes for prekindergarten through grade 12 education including general education, education excellence, teacher licensing, health and safety, special education, and early childhood education; making changes to a report; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, sections 120A.20, by adding a subdivision; 121A.22, subdivision 1, by adding a subdivision; 122A.181, subdivision 3; 122A.182, subdivision 3; 122A.187, subdivision 6; 123B.52, subdivisions 1, 3; 124D.165, subdivisions 3, 4; 125A.08; 125A.30; 125A.50, subdivision 1; 126C.17, subdivision 9; Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 120B.12, subdivision 2; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 120B; 121A.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time, as amended, and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 117 yeas and 9 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Boe

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Daniels

Davids

Davnie

Dehn

Demuth

Dettmer

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Fabian

Fischer

Franson

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Grossell

Gunther


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 267

Haley

Halverson

Hamilton

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hornstein

Huot

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kunesh-Podein

Layman

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lueck

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

McDonald

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Noor

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson

O'Neill

Pelowski

Persell

Petersburg

Pierson

Pinto

Poppe

Poston

Pryor

Richardson

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schomacker

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Tabke

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vang

Vogel

Wagenius

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Bahr

Drazkowski

Gruenhagen

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Munson

Quam

Swedzinski


 

 

      The bill was passed, as amended, and its title agreed to.

 

 

      Poston was excused for the remainder of today's session.

 

 

      H. F. No. 63, A bill for an act relating to employment; modifying shared work plan eligibility.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 126 yeas and 0 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Bahr

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Boe

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Daniels

Davids

Davnie

Dehn

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Fabian

Fischer

Franson

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Gunther

Haley

Halverson

Hamilton

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hornstein

Huot

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kresha

Kunesh-Podein

Layman

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lucero

Lueck

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Munson

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Noor

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson

O'Neill

Pelowski

Persell

Petersburg

Pierson

Pinto

Poppe

Pryor

Quam

Richardson

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schomacker

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Swedzinski

Tabke

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vang

Vogel

Wagenius

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim


 

 

      The bill was passed and its title agreed to.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 268

              Speaker pro tempore Olson called Halverson to the Chair.

 

 

      H. F. No. 108 was reported to the House.

 

 

Nelson, M., moved to amend H. F. No. 108 as follows:

 

Page 1, delete subdivision 2

 

Page 2, line 8, delete the second comma and insert "and"

 

Page 2, line 9, delete ", and environment and natural resources"

 

Page 2, line 10, delete "or"

 

Page 2, line 11, delete "2"

 

Page 2, line 13, delete "or appropriations"

 

Renumber the subdivisions in sequence

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

Winkler moved to amend H. F. No. 108, as amended, as follows:

 

Page 1, after line 4, insert:

 

"Section 1.  Laws 2014, chapter 211, section 13, as amended by Laws 2015, First Special Session chapter 1, article 7, section 1, Laws 2016, chapter 189, article 7, section 42, and Laws 2017, chapter 94, article 12, section 1, is amended to read:

 

Sec. 13.  EFFECTIVE DATE.

 

Sections 1 to 3 and 6 to 11 are effective July January 1, 2020 2022.  Sections 4, 5, and 12 are effective July 1, 2014.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective the day following final enactment.  Until January 1, 2022, any employee, employer, employee or employer organization, exclusive representative, or any other person or organization aggrieved by an unfair labor practice as defined in Minnesota Statutes, section 179A.13, may bring an action for injunctive relief and for damages caused by the unfair labor practice in the district court of the county in which the practice is alleged to have occurred."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title as follows:

 

Page 1, line 2, after the semicolon, insert "delaying implementation of a state board;"

 

Correct the title numbers accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 269

              H. F. No. 108, A bill for an act relating to state government; providing COVID-19 grant and appropriation extensions; requiring a report.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time, as amended, and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 122 yeas and 2 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Bahr

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Boe

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Daniels

Davids

Davnie

Dehn

Demuth

Dettmer

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Fabian

Fischer

Franson

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Gunther

Halverson

Hamilton

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hornstein

Huot

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kresha

Kunesh-Podein

Layman

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lueck

Mann

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Munson

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Noor

Nornes

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson

O'Neill

Pelowski

Persell

Petersburg

Pierson

Pinto

Poppe

Pryor

Quam

Richardson

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schomacker

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Swedzinski

Tabke

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vang

Vogel

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Drazkowski

Lucero


 

 

      The bill was passed, as amended, and its title agreed to.

 

 

      H. F. No. 41 was reported to the House.

 

 

Pinto moved to amend H. F. No. 41, the second engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 1, line 9, reinstate "25th" and delete "30th" and delete "most recent" and insert "2018"

 

Page 1, line 10, delete the new language

 

Page 1, line 11, delete everything after the period

 

Page 1, delete lines 12 and 13


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 270

Page 1, line 14, delete the new language

 

Page 2, line 19, delete the new language

 

Page 2, line 23, before "The" insert "Beginning September 21, 2020,"

 

Page 2, line 25, delete "30th" and insert "25th" and delete "most recent" and insert "2018" and delete "under"

 

Page 2, line 26, delete everything before "or"

 

Page 2, delete lines 27 and 28

 

Page 2, line 29, delete everything before "Maximum"

 

Page 3, line 3, delete "21" and insert "18"

 

Page 3, delete section 3 and insert:

 

"Sec. 3.  DIRECTION TO THE COMMISSIONER; CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ALLOCATION.

 

(a) The commissioner shall allocate $20,439,000 in fiscal year 2021, $32,710,000 in fiscal year 2022, and $32,648,000 in fiscal year 2023, from the child care development block grant amount in the federal fund for the rate increase under section 1, paragraph (a).

 

(b) When increased federal discretionary child care development block grant funding is used to pay for the rate increase under paragraph (a) of this section, the commissioner, in consultation with the commissioner of management and budget, may adjust the amount of working family credit expenditures as needed to meet the state's maintenance of effort requirements for the TANF block grant."

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      The motion prevailed and the amendment was adopted.

 

 

      Mariani was excused for the remainder of today's session.

 

 

      H. F. No. 41, A bill for an act relating to human services; modifying the child care assistance provider reimbursement rates; appropriating money; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 119B.13, subdivision 1.

 

 

      The bill was read for the third time, as amended, and placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 119 yeas and 8 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bernardy

Bierman

Boe

Brand

Cantrell

Carlson, A.

Carlson, L.

Christensen

Claflin

Considine

Daniels

Davids

Davnie

Dehn

Demuth

Dettmer

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Fabian

Fischer

Franson


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 271

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Gunther

Haley

Halverson

Hamilton

Hansen

Hassan

Hausman

Heinrich

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kresha

Kunesh-Podein

Layman

Lee

Lesch

Liebling

Lien

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lueck

Mann

Marquart

Masin

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu

Noor

Nornes

O'Driscoll

Olson

O'Neill

Pelowski

Persell

Petersburg

Pierson

Pinto

Poppe

Pryor

Quam

Richardson

Robbins

Runbeck

Sandell

Sandstede

Sauke

Schomacker

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Swedzinski

Tabke

Theis

Urdahl

Vang

Vogel

Wagenius

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Bahr

Drazkowski

Lucero

McDonald

Mekeland

Munson

Novotny

Torkelson


 

 

      The bill was passed, as amended, and its title agreed to.

 

 

      Winkler moved that the House recess subject to the call of the Chair.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

RECESS

 

 

RECONVENED

 

      The House reconvened and was called to order by Speaker pro tempore Olson.

 

 

      Pursuant to rule 1.50, Winkler moved that the House be allowed to continue in session after 12:00 midnight.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

      Winkler moved that the House recess subject to the call of the Chair.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

RECESS

 

 

RECONVENED

 

      The House reconvened and was called to order by the Speaker.

 

 

      There being no objection, the order of business reverted to Messages from the Senate.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 272

MESSAGES FROM THE SENATE

 

 

      The following messages were received from the Senate:

 

 

Madam Speaker:

 

I hereby announce the passage by the Senate of the following House File, herewith returned: 

 

H. F. No. 33, A bill for an act relating to education; making certain policy changes for prekindergarten through grade 12 education including general education, education excellence, teacher licensing, health and safety, special education, and early childhood education; making changes to a report; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, sections 120A.20, by adding a subdivision; 121A.22, subdivision 1, by adding a subdivision; 122A.181, subdivision 3; 122A.182, subdivision 3; 122A.187, subdivision 6; 123B.52, subdivisions 1, 3; 124D.165, subdivisions 3, 4; 125A.08; 125A.30; 125A.50, subdivision 1; 126C.17, subdivision 9; Minnesota Statutes 2019 Supplement, section 120B.12, subdivision 2; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 120B; 121A.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate

 

 

Madam Speaker:

 

I hereby announce the passage by the Senate of the following House File, herewith returned: 

 

H. F. No. 41, A bill for an act relating to human services; modifying the child care assistance provider reimbursement rates; amending Minnesota Statutes 2018, section 119B.13, subdivision 1.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate

 

 

Madam Speaker:

 

I hereby announce the passage by the Senate of the following House File, herewith returned: 

 

H. F. No. 63, A bill for an act relating to employment; modifying shared work plan eligibility.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate

 

 

Madam Speaker:

 

I hereby announce the passage by the Senate of the following House File, herewith returned: 

 

H. F. No. 105, A bill for an act relating to human services; extending the expiration of the executive order relating to use of telemedicine in the state medical cannabis program; extending the expiration of certain human services program waivers and modifications issued by the commissioner of human services pursuant to executive orders during the peacetime emergency declared in response to the COVID-19 pandemic; establishing a 60-day period for the commissioner of human services to transition affected programs off of COVID-19 waivers and modifications following expiration of the peacetime emergency; appropriating money.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 273

Madam Speaker:

 

This is to notify you that the Senate is about to adjourn the Special Session sine die.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate

 

 

MOTIONS AND RESOLUTIONS

 

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 1.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 2.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 3.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Moran moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 4.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Stephenson moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 5.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Davnie moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 6.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Lippert moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 7.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Halverson moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 8.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Gomez moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 10.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Hansen moved that the name of Fischer be added as an author on H. F. No. 28.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Huot moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 30.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Youakim moved that the names of Bierman, Becker-Finn and Bernardy be added as authors on H. F. No. 33.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Kunesh-Podein moved that the names of Moller and Bierman be added as authors on H. F. No. 36.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Klevorn moved that the names of Bernardy, Acomb, Kotyza-Witthuhn, Moller and Pryor be added as authors on H. F. No. 39.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Pinto moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 41.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Moran moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 42.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Becker-Finn moved that the names of Bernardy, Fischer and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 43.  The motion prevailed.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 274

              Gomez moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 44.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Richardson moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 45.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Richardson moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 46.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Noor moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 47.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Vang moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 48.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Moran moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 49.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Hassan moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 50.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Richardson moved that the names of Bernardy and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 51.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Her moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 52.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 53.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Becker-Finn moved that the names of Fischer and Xiong, J., be added as authors on H. F. No. 54.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Noor moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 55.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Kunesh-Podein moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 56.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Hornstein moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 57.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Lislegard moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 60.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Noor moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 62.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Noor moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 66.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Moran moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 67.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Munson moved that the name of Drazkowski be added as an author on H. F. No. 71.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Her moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 72.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 73.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 74.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 75.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 76.  The motion prevailed.


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 275

              Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 77.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 78.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 91.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Xiong, J., be added as an author on H. F. No. 92.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Mariani moved that the name of Liebling be added as an author on H. F. No. 93.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Liebling moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 105.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Dehn moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 116.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Davnie moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 117.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Marquart moved that the names of Bernardy and Hansen be added as authors on H. F. No. 128.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Sandstede moved that the name of Lislegard be added as an author on H. F. No. 131.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Hansen moved that the names of Fischer, Claflin, Lee, Lippert, Tabke, Fabian, Lueck, Davids and Richardson be added as authors on H. F. No. 134.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Murphy moved that the name of Bernardy be added as an author on H. F. No. 136.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Fischer moved that the name of Jordan be added as an author on H. F. No. 154.  The motion prevailed.

 

      Noor moved that the name of Youakim be added as an author on H. F. No. 155.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

      Winkler moved that the Chief Clerk be and he is hereby instructed to inform the Senate and the Governor by message that the House of Representatives is about to adjourn the 2020 Special Session sine die.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

      Winkler moved that the Chief Clerk be and he is hereby authorized to correct and approve the Journal of the House, 2020 Special Session, for today, Friday, June 19, 2020, and that he be authorized to include in the Journal for today any subsequent proceedings.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

ADJOURNMENT OF THE 2020 SPECIAL SESSION SINE DIE

 

      Winkler moved that the House adjourn sine die for the 2020 Special Session.  The motion prevailed, and the Speaker declared the House stands adjourned sine die for the 2020 Special Session.

 

 

Patrick D. Murphy, Chief Clerk, House of Representatives


Journal of the House - 6th Day - Friday, June 19, 2020 - Top of Page 276