Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 513

STATE OF MINNESOTA

 

Journal of the House

 

SPECIAL SESSION - 2021

 

_____________________

 

TWELFTH DAY

 

Saint Paul, Minnesota, Saturday, June 26, 2021

 

 

      The House of Representatives convened at 10:00 a.m. and was called to order by Samantha Vang, Speaker pro tempore.

 

      The members of the House paused for a brief meditation or moment of reflection.

 

      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

Agbaje

Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahner

Bahr

Baker

Becker-Finn

Bennett

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Bliss

Boe

Boldon

Burkel

Carlson

Christensen

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Davnie

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Erickson

Feist

Fischer

Franson

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Garofalo

Gomez

Green

Greenman

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Heintzeman

Her

Hertaus

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Igo

Johnson

Jordan

Jurgens

Keeler

Kiel

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Koznick

Kresha

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lucero

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Murphy

Nash

Nelson, M.

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Noor

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

Olson, L.

O'Neill

Pelowski

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Pinto

Poston

Pryor

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Reyer

Robbins

Sandell

Sandstede

Schomacker

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Swedzinski

Theis

Torkelson

Urdahl

Vang

Wazlawik

West

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

      A quorum was present.

 

      Franke, Heinrich, Lueck, Scott and Thompson were excused.

 

      Richardson was excused until 5:20 p.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 - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 514

INTRODUCTION AND FIRST READING OF HOUSE BILLS

 

 

      The following House Files were introduced:

 

 

Mariani introduced:

 

H. F. No. 63, A bill for an act relating to public safety; amending provisions relating to public defender county program aid; amending Minnesota Statutes 2020, sections 477A.03, subdivision 2b; 611.27, subdivisions 9, 10, 11, 13, 15.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Rules and Legislative Administration.

 

 

Novotny introduced:

 

H. F. No. 64, A bill for an act relating to public safety; requiring electronic monitoring as a condition of pretrial release for certain offenses; amending Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 629.53.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Public Safety and Criminal Justice Reform Finance and Policy.

 

 

Franke introduced:

 

H. F. No. 65, A bill for an act relating to lawful gambling; providing funding for ongoing operation of the gambling control board; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapter 349.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Commerce Finance and Policy.

 

 

Lucero introduced:

 

H. F. No. 66, A bill for an act relating to commerce; regulating certain activities by social media platforms; providing antitrust protections; prohibiting certain unfair and deceptive practices; providing penalties; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 211B; 325D; 325E.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Commerce Finance and Policy.

 

 

Lucero introduced:

 

H. F. No. 67, A bill for an act relating to consumer data privacy; requiring a consumer's consent prior to collecting personal information; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapter 325M.

 

The bill was read for the first time and referred to the Committee on Commerce Finance and Policy.

 

 

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

 

 

RECESS


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 515

RECONVENED

 

 

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

 

 

      Torkelson was excused for the remainder of today’s session.

 

 

CALENDAR FOR THE DAY

 

 

      H. F. No. 2 was reported to the House.

 

 

      Erickson moved that H. F. No. 2 be re-referred to the Committee on Education Policy.

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Erickson motion and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 67 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

      The motion did not prevail.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 516

              Demuth moved that H. F. No. 2 be re-referred to the Committee on Early Childhood Finance and Policy.

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Demuth motion and the roll was called.  There were 56 yeas and 67 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

      The motion did not prevail.

 

 

Lucero moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 50, after line 9, insert: 

 

"Sec. 2.  [134.191] DIGITAL AND ONLINE LIBRARY DATABASE RESOURCES FOR K-12 STUDENTS.

 

Subdivision 1.  Digital and online library database resources.  A school district, public charter school, state agency, public library, or university may offer digital or online library database resources to students in kindergarten through grade 12 only if the vendor or other person or entity providing the resources verifies that all the resources will comply with the provisions of subdivision 2.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 517

Subd. 2.  Safety policies.  Digital or online library database resources offered by school districts, public charter schools, state agencies, public libraries, or universities to students in kindergarten through grade 12 must have safety policies and technology protection measures that:

 

(1) prohibit and prevent a user of the resource from sending, receiving, viewing, or downloading materials that are deemed to be harmful to minors, as defined in section 617.291; and

 

(2) filter or block access to obscene materials, materials harmful to minors, and materials that depict the sexual exploitation of a minor, as defined in section 617.241, subdivision 1.

 

Subd. 3.  Payments.  Notwithstanding any contract provision to the contrary, if a provider of digital or online library resources fails to comply with the requirements of subdivision 2, the school district, public charter school, state agency, public library, or university shall withhold further payments, if any, to the provider pending verification of compliance.

 

Subd. 4.  Noncompliance.  If a provider of digital or online library database resources fails to timely verify that the provider is in compliance with the safety policies and requirements of subdivision 2, the school district, public charter school, state agency, public library, or university shall consider the provider's act of noncompliance a breach of contract.

 

Subd. 5.  Report.  No later than December 1 of each year, libraries shall submit to the legislative committees with jurisdiction over education an aggregate written report on any issues related to provider compliance with technology protection measures required by subdivision 2."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Lucero amendment and the roll was called.  There were 59 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 518

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Gruenhagen moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 4, after line 16, insert:

 

"Sec. 4  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 126C.05, subdivision 8, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 8.  Average daily membership.  (a) Membership for pupils in grades kindergarten through 12 and for prekindergarten pupils with disabilities shall mean the number of pupils on the current roll of the school, counted from the date of entry until withdrawal.  For fiscal year 2022 and later, membership includes pupils in kindergarten through grade 12 participating in the opportunity scholarship program under section 2.  The date of withdrawal shall mean the day the pupil permanently leaves the school or the date it is officially known that the pupil has left or has been legally excused.  However, a pupil, regardless of age, who has been absent from school for 15 consecutive school days during the regular school year or for five consecutive school days during summer school or intersession classes of flexible school year programs without receiving instruction in the home or hospital shall be dropped from the roll and classified as withdrawn.  Nothing in this section shall be construed as waiving the compulsory attendance provisions cited in section 120A.22.  Average daily membership equals the sum for all pupils of the number of days of the school year each pupil is enrolled in the district's schools divided by the number of days the schools are in session or are providing e-learning days due to inclement weather.  Days of summer school or intersession classes of flexible school year programs are only included in the computation of membership for pupils with a disability not appropriately served primarily in the regular classroom.  A student must not be counted as more than 1.2 pupils in average daily membership under this section and section 126C.10, subdivision 2a, paragraph (b).  When the initial total average daily membership exceeds 1.2 for a pupil enrolled in more than one school district during the fiscal year, each district's average daily membership must be reduced proportionately.

 

(b) A student must not be counted as more than one pupil in average daily membership except for purposes of section 126C.10, subdivision 2a.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective for the 2022-2023 school year and later."

 

Page 5, after line 22, insert:

 

"Sec. 6  [126C.105] OPPORTUNITY SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM.

 

Subdivision 1.  Program established.  The Minnesota opportunity scholarship program is established.

 

Subd. 2.  Purpose.  The purpose of the program is to enhance academic success for all students.

 

Subd. 3.  Qualifying student.  (a) A student enrolled in kindergarten through grade 12 who resides in Special School District No. 1, Minneapolis, or Independent School District No. 625, St. Paul, is eligible to participate in the opportunity scholarship program.  The student must enroll in the resident school district and inform the school district that the student intends to participate in the opportunity scholarship program.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 519

(b) A student receiving an opportunity scholarship may enroll in any qualifying opportunity scholarship school.

 

Subd. 4.  Qualifying opportunity scholarship school.  (a) For purposes of this section, "nonpublic school" means a school located in Minnesota, excluding a public school as defined in section 120A.22, subdivision 4, providing instruction in courses in compliance with sections 120A.22 and 120A.24.

 

(b) A qualifying nonpublic school must allow an opportunity scholarship student's parent to pay for tuition on a monthly basis.

 

(c) A qualifying nonpublic school must continue to enroll an opportunity scholarship student for the period of time for which tuition has been paid for that student.

 

Subd. 5.  Eligible expenses.  A qualifying student's eligible expenses under this section include tuition from a qualifying opportunity scholarship school and eligible expenses under section 290.0674, subdivision 1, except that the eligible expenses for personal computers are not capped at $200 per family.

 

Subd. 6.  School district program administration.  (a) A school district must annually notify the families of the students enrolled in the school district of their option to participate in the opportunity scholarship program.

 

(b) The school district must continue to count a student participating in the opportunity scholarship program as an enrolled pupil under section 126C.05 and continue to receive revenue for that student.

 

(c) On July 1 of each year, the Department of Education must calculate the average general education revenue per pupil unit for that school year, post that amount on the department's website, and notify each school district of the amount.  By July 15 of each year, each school district must notify the participating students' families of the per pupil revenue amount for that year.

 

(d) The amount calculated under paragraph (c) is the maximum amount that the school district must transfer to the student's family for that school year.

 

(e) The school district must establish a procedure to allow a student's family to submit tuition receipts from a qualifying opportunity scholarship school and receipts for other eligible expenditures for reimbursement.  The receipts for tuition may be presented on a monthly basis.  The school district must pay the student's family the documented amounts within 30 days of receiving the receipt for tuition expenses from the student's family.

 

(f) Notwithstanding any law to the contrary, a school district is not required to provide regular education services to any opportunity scholarship student for the period of time that the student is receiving an opportunity scholarship.

 

(g) At the conclusion of each school year, the school district must contribute the remaining general education funds attributable to that student, if any, to the student's 529 account according to the provisions of this subdivision.

 

(h) The school district may retain any other funds attributable to a student participating in the opportunity scholarship program.

 

Subd. 7.  529 contributions.  (a) At the conclusion of each school year, at the request of the student's family, the school district must contribute the remaining general education funds attributable to that student, if any, to the student's family for deposit into a qualified tuition plan that meets the requirements of section 529 of the Internal Revenue Code and for which the student is a beneficiary.

 

(b) Within 60 days of receiving funds under this subdivision, the student's family must submit written documentation to the school district confirming the funds were contributed to a qualified tuition plan.  A family that does not submit documentation under this paragraph must repay to the school district the amount received, plus the amount of interest accrued at the rate established under section 270C.40, subdivision 5, within 90 days of receiving the funds.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 520

(c) For a student whose family does not request a funds transfer under paragraph (a) within 90 days of the conclusion of the school year, the school district must:

 

(1) in consultation with the commissioner of higher education, establish a custodial account for the student as part of the Minnesota college savings plan under chapter 136G; and

 

(2) deposit any remaining general education funds attributable to the student into a custodial account established for the student under clause (1).

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective for the 2022-2023 school year and later."

 

Page 9, line 17, delete "section" and insert "sections 126C.105 and"

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Gruenhagen amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 70 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

McDonald

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davids

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hamilton

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 521

Dettmer moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 11, after line 17, insert:

 

"Section 1.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 120B.125, is amended to read:

 

120B.125 PLANNING FOR STUDENTS' SUCCESSFUL TRANSITION TO POSTSECONDARY EDUCATION AND EMPLOYMENT; PERSONAL LEARNING PLANS.

 

(a) Consistent with sections 120B.13, 120B.131, 120B.132, 120B.14, 120B.15, 120B.30, subdivision 1, paragraph (c), 125A.08, and other related sections, school districts, beginning in the 2013-2014 school year, must assist all students by no later than grade 9 to explore their educational, college, and career interests, aptitudes, and aspirations and develop a plan for a smooth and successful transition to postsecondary education or employment.  All students' plans must:

 

(1) provide a comprehensive plan to prepare for and complete a career and college ready curriculum by meeting state and local academic standards and developing career and employment-related skills such as team work, collaboration, creativity, communication, critical thinking, and good work habits;

 

(2) emphasize academic rigor and high expectations and inform the student, and the student's parent or guardian if the student is a minor, of the student's achievement level score on the Minnesota Comprehensive Assessments that are administered during high school;

 

(3) help students identify interests, aptitudes, aspirations, and personal learning styles that may affect their career and college ready goals and postsecondary education and employment choices;

 

(4) set appropriate career and college ready goals with timelines that identify effective means for achieving those goals;

 

(5) help students access education and career options, including armed forces career options;

 

(6) integrate strong academic content into career-focused courses and applied and experiential learning opportunities and integrate relevant career-focused courses and applied and experiential learning opportunities into strong academic content;

 

(7) help identify and access appropriate counseling and other supports and assistance that enable students to complete required coursework, prepare for postsecondary education and careers, and obtain information about postsecondary education costs and eligibility for financial aid and scholarship;

 

(8) help identify collaborative partnerships among prekindergarten through grade 12 schools, postsecondary institutions, economic development agencies, and local and regional employers that support students' transition to postsecondary education and employment and provide students with applied and experiential learning opportunities; and

 

(9) be reviewed and revised at least annually by the student, the student's parent or guardian, and the school or district to ensure that the student's course-taking schedule keeps the student making adequate progress to meet state and local academic standards and high school graduation requirements and with a reasonable chance to succeed with employment or postsecondary education without the need to first complete remedial course work.

 

(b) A school district may develop grade-level curricula or provide instruction that introduces students to various careers, but must not require any curriculum, instruction, or employment-related activity that obligates an elementary or secondary student to involuntarily select or pursue a career, career interest, employment goals, or related job training.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 522

(c) Educators must possess the knowledge and skills to effectively teach all English learners in their classrooms.  School districts must provide appropriate curriculum, targeted materials, professional development opportunities for educators, and sufficient resources to enable English learners to become career and college ready.

 

(d) When assisting students in developing a plan for a smooth and successful transition to postsecondary education and employment, districts must recognize the unique possibilities of each student and ensure that the contents of each student's plan reflect the student's unique talents, skills, and abilities as the student grows, develops, and learns.

 

(e) If a student with a disability has an individualized education program (IEP) or standardized written plan that meets the plan components of this section, the IEP satisfies the requirement and no additional transition plan is needed.

 

(f) Students who do not meet or exceed Minnesota academic standards, as measured by the Minnesota Comprehensive Assessments that are administered during high school, shall be informed that admission to a public school is free and available to any resident under 21 years of age or who meets the requirements of section 120A.20, subdivision 1, paragraph (c).  A student's plan under this section shall continue while the student is enrolled.

 

(g) A school district must provide military recruiters and representatives of organizations promoting careers in the skilled trades and manufacturing the same access to secondary school students as the district provides to institutions of higher education or to prospective employers of students.

 

(h) School districts are encouraged to sponsor an armed forces career opportunity day each school year prior to the third Thursday of November.  A school district that sponsors an armed forces career opportunity day must extend invitations to recruiters from each branch of the United States armed forces and allow the recruiters to make presentations to all interested secondary school students."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      Miller was excused between the hours of 1:50 p.m. and 3:05 p.m.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Dettmer amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 67 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

McDonald

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West



Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 523

              Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

LAY ON THE TABLE

 

      Winkler moved that H. F. No. 2 be laid on the table.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

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

 

 

MESSAGES FROM THE SENATE

 

 

      The following message was received from the Senate:

 

 

Madam Speaker:

 

I hereby announce the Senate refuses to concur in the House amendments to the following Senate File: 

 

S. F. No. 9, A bill for an act relating to state government; establishing a biennial budget for Department of Employment and Economic Development, Department of Labor and Industry, Bureau of Mediation Services, and Workers' Compensation Court of Appeals; modifying various provisions governing economic development, labor and industry, unemployment insurance, and higher education; establishing Main Street Economic Revitalization Loan Program; establishing Main Street COVID-19 Relief grants; modifying fees; classifying data; requiring reports; appropriating money; amending Minnesota Statutes 2020, sections 13.7905, by adding a subdivision; 116J.035, subdivision 6; 116J.431, subdivisions 2, 3, by adding a subdivision; 116L.40, subdivisions 5, 6, 9, 10, by adding a subdivision; 116L.41, subdivisions 1, 2, by adding subdivisions; 116L.42, subdivisions 1, 2; 178.012, subdivision 1; 181.939; 268.035, subdivision 21c; 268.085, subdivisions 2, 4a; 268.133; 268.136, subdivision 1; 326B.07, subdivision 1; 326B.092, subdivision 7; 326B.108, subdivisions 1, 3, by adding a subdivision; 326B.133, subdivision 8; 326B.42, by adding subdivisions; 326B.46, subdivision 1; 326B.89, subdivisions 1, 4, 5, 9; Laws 2014, chapter 211, section 13, as amended; Laws 2017, chapter 94, article 1, section 2, subdivision 2, as amended; Laws 2019, First Special Session chapter 7, article 1, sections 2, subdivision 2, as amended; 3, subdivision 4; article 2, section 8; proposing coding for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 116J; 181A; 299F; repealing Minnesota Statutes 2020, sections 181.9414; 268.085, subdivision 4.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 524

The Senate respectfully requests that a Conference Committee be appointed thereon.  The Senate has appointed as such committee:

 

Senators Pratt, Rarick, Housley, Draheim and Champion.

 

Said Senate File is herewith transmitted to the House with the request that the House appoint a like committee.

 

Cal R. Ludeman, Secretary of the Senate

 

 

      Noor moved that the House accede to the request of the Senate and that the Speaker appoint a Conference Committee of 5 members of the House to meet with a like committee appointed by the Senate on the disagreeing votes of the two houses on S. F. No. 9.  The motion prevailed.

 

 

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

 

 

CALENDAR FOR THE DAY, Continued

 

 

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

 

 

Baker moved to amend H. F. No. 33, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 1, after line 3, insert:

 

"Section 1.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 144.551, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  Restricted construction or modification.  (a) The following construction or modification may not be commenced:

 

(1) any erection, building, alteration, reconstruction, modernization, improvement, extension, lease, or other acquisition by or on behalf of a hospital that increases the bed capacity of a hospital, relocates hospital beds from one physical facility, complex, or site to another, or otherwise results in an increase or redistribution of hospital beds within the state; and

 

(2) the establishment of a new hospital.

 

(b) This section does not apply to:

 

(1) construction or relocation within a county by a hospital, clinic, or other health care facility that is a national referral center engaged in substantial programs of patient care, medical research, and medical education meeting state and national needs that receives more than 40 percent of its patients from outside the state of Minnesota;

 

(2) a project for construction or modification for which a health care facility held an approved certificate of need on May 1, 1984, regardless of the date of expiration of the certificate;

 

(3) a project for which a certificate of need was denied before July 1, 1990, if a timely appeal results in an order reversing the denial;

 

(4) a project exempted from certificate of need requirements by Laws 1981, chapter 200, section 2;

 

(5) a project involving consolidation of pediatric specialty hospital services within the Minneapolis-St. Paul metropolitan area that would not result in a net increase in the number of pediatric specialty hospital beds among the hospitals being consolidated;


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 525

(6) a project involving the temporary relocation of pediatric-orthopedic hospital beds to an existing licensed hospital that will allow for the reconstruction of a new philanthropic, pediatric-orthopedic hospital on an existing site and that will not result in a net increase in the number of hospital beds.  Upon completion of the reconstruction, the licenses of both hospitals must be reinstated at the capacity that existed on each site before the relocation;

 

(7) the relocation or redistribution of hospital beds within a hospital building or identifiable complex of buildings provided the relocation or redistribution does not result in:  (i) an increase in the overall bed capacity at that site; (ii) relocation of hospital beds from one physical site or complex to another; or (iii) redistribution of hospital beds within the state or a region of the state;

 

(8) relocation or redistribution of hospital beds within a hospital corporate system that involves the transfer of beds from a closed facility site or complex to an existing site or complex provided that:  (i) no more than 50 percent of the capacity of the closed facility is transferred; (ii) the capacity of the site or complex to which the beds are transferred does not increase by more than 50 percent; (iii) the beds are not transferred outside of a federal health systems agency boundary in place on July 1, 1983; and (iv) the relocation or redistribution does not involve the construction of a new hospital building;

 

(9) a construction project involving up to 35 new beds in a psychiatric hospital in Rice County that primarily serves adolescents and that receives more than 70 percent of its patients from outside the state of Minnesota;

 

(10) a project to replace a hospital or hospitals with a combined licensed capacity of 130 beds or less if:  (i) the new hospital site is located within five miles of the current site; and (ii) the total licensed capacity of the replacement hospital, either at the time of construction of the initial building or as the result of future expansion, will not exceed 70 licensed hospital beds, or the combined licensed capacity of the hospitals, whichever is less;

 

(11) the relocation of licensed hospital beds from an existing state facility operated by the commissioner of human services to a new or existing facility, building, or complex operated by the commissioner of human services; from one regional treatment center site to another; or from one building or site to a new or existing building or site on the same campus;

 

(12) the construction or relocation of hospital beds operated by a hospital having a statutory obligation to provide hospital and medical services for the indigent that does not result in a net increase in the number of hospital beds, notwithstanding section 144.552, 27 beds, of which 12 serve mental health needs, may be transferred from Hennepin County Medical Center to Regions Hospital under this clause;

 

(13) a construction project involving the addition of up to 31 new beds in an existing nonfederal hospital in Beltrami County;

 

(14) a construction project involving the addition of up to eight new beds in an existing nonfederal hospital in Otter Tail County with 100 licensed acute care beds;

 

(15) a construction project involving the addition of 20 new hospital beds in an existing hospital in Carver County serving the southwest suburban metropolitan area;

 

(16) a project for the construction or relocation of up to 20 hospital beds for the operation of up to two psychiatric facilities or units for children provided that the operation of the facilities or units have received the approval of the commissioner of human services;

 

(17) a project involving the addition of 14 new hospital beds to be used for rehabilitation services in an existing hospital in Itasca County;


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 526

>(18) a project to add 20 licensed beds in existing space at a hospital in Hennepin County that closed 20 rehabilitation beds in 2002, provided that the beds are used only for rehabilitation in the hospital's current rehabilitation building.  If the beds are used for another purpose or moved to another location, the hospital's licensed capacity is reduced by 20 beds;

 

(19) a critical access hospital established under section 144.1483, clause (9), and section 1820 of the federal Social Security Act, United States Code, title 42, section 1395i-4, that delicensed beds since enactment of the Balanced Budget Act of 1997, Public Law 105-33, to the extent that the critical access hospital does not seek to exceed the maximum number of beds permitted such hospital under federal law;

 

(20) notwithstanding section 144.552, a project for the construction of a new hospital in the city of Maple Grove with a licensed capacity of up to 300 beds provided that:

 

(i) the project, including each hospital or health system that will own or control the entity that will hold the new hospital license, is approved by a resolution of the Maple Grove City Council as of March 1, 2006;

 

(ii) the entity that will hold the new hospital license will be owned or controlled by one or more not-for-profit hospitals or health systems that have previously submitted a plan or plans for a project in Maple Grove as required under section 144.552, and the plan or plans have been found to be in the public interest by the commissioner of health as of April 1, 2005;

 

(iii) the new hospital's initial inpatient services must include, but are not limited to, medical and surgical services, obstetrical and gynecological services, intensive care services, orthopedic services, pediatric services, noninvasive cardiac diagnostics, behavioral health services, and emergency room services;

 

(iv) the new hospital:

 

(A) will have the ability to provide and staff sufficient new beds to meet the growing needs of the Maple Grove service area and the surrounding communities currently being served by the hospital or health system that will own or control the entity that will hold the new hospital license;

 

(B) will provide uncompensated care;

 

(C) will provide mental health services, including inpatient beds;

 

(D) will be a site for workforce development for a broad spectrum of health-care-related occupations and have a commitment to providing clinical training programs for physicians and other health care providers;

 

(E) will demonstrate a commitment to quality care and patient safety;

 

(F) will have an electronic medical records system, including physician order entry;

 

(G) will provide a broad range of senior services;

 

(H) will provide emergency medical services that will coordinate care with regional providers of trauma services and licensed emergency ambulance services in order to enhance the continuity of care for emergency medical patients; and

 

(I) will be completed by December 31, 2009, unless delayed by circumstances beyond the control of the entity holding the new hospital license; and

 

(v) as of 30 days following submission of a written plan, the commissioner of health has not determined that the hospitals or health systems that will own or control the entity that will hold the new hospital license are unable to meet the criteria of this clause;


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 527

(21) a project approved under section 144.553;

 

(22) a project for the construction of a hospital with up to 25 beds in Cass County within a 20-mile radius of the state Ah-Gwah-Ching facility, provided the hospital's license holder is approved by the Cass County Board;

 

(23) a project for an acute care hospital in Fergus Falls that will increase the bed capacity from 108 to 110 beds by increasing the rehabilitation bed capacity from 14 to 16 and closing a separately licensed 13-bed skilled nursing facility;

 

(24) notwithstanding section 144.552, a project for the construction and expansion of a specialty psychiatric hospital in Hennepin County for up to 50 beds, exclusively for patients who are under 21 years of age on the date of admission.  The commissioner conducted a public interest review of the mental health needs of Minnesota and the Twin Cities metropolitan area in 2008.  No further public interest review shall be conducted for the construction or expansion project under this clause;

 

(25) a project for a 16-bed psychiatric hospital in the city of Thief River Falls, if the commissioner finds the project is in the public interest after the public interest review conducted under section 144.552 is complete;

 

(26)(i) a project for a 20-bed psychiatric hospital, within an existing facility in the city of Maple Grove, exclusively for patients who are under 21 years of age on the date of admission, if the commissioner finds the project is in the public interest after the public interest review conducted under section 144.552 is complete;

 

(ii) this project shall serve patients in the continuing care benefit program under section 256.9693.  The project may also serve patients not in the continuing care benefit program; and

 

(iii) if the project ceases to participate in the continuing care benefit program, the commissioner must complete a subsequent public interest review under section 144.552.  If the project is found not to be in the public interest, the license must be terminated six months from the date of that finding.  If the commissioner of human services terminates the contract without cause or reduces per diem payment rates for patients under the continuing care benefit program below the rates in effect for services provided on December 31, 2015, the project may cease to participate in the continuing care benefit program and continue to operate without a subsequent public interest review;

 

(27) a project involving the addition of 21 new beds in an existing psychiatric hospital in Hennepin County that is exclusively for patients who are under 21 years of age on the date of admission; or

 

(28) a project to add 55 licensed beds in an existing safety net, level I trauma center hospital in Ramsey County as designated under section 383A.91, subdivision 5, of which 15 beds are to be used for inpatient mental health and 40 are to be used for other services.  In addition, five unlicensed observation mental health beds shall be added.  ; or

 

(29) the addition of licensed beds in a hospital or hospital corporate system to primarily provide mental health services or substance use disorder treatment services.  In order to add beds under this clause, a hospital must have an emergency department and must not be a hospital that solely provides treatment to adults for mental illnesses or substance use disorders.  Beds added under this clause must be available to serve medical assistance and MinnesotaCare enrollees.  Notwithstanding section 144.552, public interest review shall not be required for an addition of beds under this clause.

 

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.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 528

              A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Baker amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Haley moved to amend H. F. No. 33, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 1, after line 3, insert:

 

"Section 1.  COVID-19 PUBLIC HEALTH DISASTER RESPONSE.

 

Subdivision 1.  COVID-19 response powers.  The state's COVID-19 public health response is governed by this act, as of the effective date of this section.  The powers granted to the governor under Minnesota Statutes, chapter 12, do not apply to the COVID-19 infectious disease outbreak unless explicitly authorized by this section or subsequent legislative enactment.

 

Subd. 2.  Public health disaster declaration; eligibility for federal assistance.  (a) Notwithstanding any other law to the contrary, the commissioner of human services, in consultation with the commissioner of health, may declare a public health disaster if the commissioner determines that the state must take action to protect the public health, including providing public health services or enforcing existing health and human services laws, as part of the state's response to the ongoing COVID-19 infectious disease outbreak.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 529

(b) A public health disaster declared under this section must support the efforts of the Department of Human Services to maximize and maintain the following federal benefits:

 

(1) emergency allotments under the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program;

 

(2) blanket waivers enacted by the United States Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services;

 

(3) waivers under section 1135 of the Social Security Act;

 

(4) waivers under section 1915(c) of the Social Security Act, including appendix K;

 

(5) funding under the Stafford Act related to noncongregate sheltering; and

 

(6) federal Medicaid and basic health program funding.

 

(c) During a public health disaster declared under this section, the commissioner of health may coordinate, allocate, distribute, and manage vaccine doses, therapeutics, and testing to respond to COVID-19.

 

Subd. 3.  Emergency procurement.  During a public health disaster declared under this section, the governor may exercise the powers authorized by Minnesota Statutes, section 12.36, for procurements related to the distribution or administration of COVID-19 vaccines and testing supplies.

 

Subd. 4.  Expiration.  A public health disaster declared under this section expires on the earlier of the following dates:

 

(1) the date the commissioner of human services determines the public health disaster declaration is no longer necessary; or

 

(2) the public health emergency issued under section 319 of the Public Health Service Act expires, subject to renewal by the United States Secretary of Health and Human Services.

 

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

 

Sec. 2.  TERMINATION OF PEACETIME EMERGENCY.

 

Consistent with Minnesota Statutes, section 12.31, subdivision 2, paragraph (b), the peacetime emergency declared by Executive Order No. 20-01 issued March 13, 2020, is terminated.

 

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

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Haley amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 67 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 530

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Sandstede

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Daudt moved to amend H. F. No. 33, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 1, after line 3, insert:

 

"Section 1.  Laws 2017, chapter 13, article 1, section 15, as amended by Laws 2017, First Special Session chapter 6, article 5, section 10, and Laws 2019, First Special Session chapter 9, article 8, section 19, is amended to read:

 

Sec. 15.  MINNESOTA PREMIUM SECURITY PLAN FUNDING.

 

(a) The Minnesota Comprehensive Health Association shall fund the operational and administrative costs and reinsurance payments of the Minnesota security plan and association using the following amounts deposited in the premium security plan account in Minnesota Statutes, section 62E.25, subdivision 1, in the following order:

 

(1) any federal funding available;

 

(2) funds deposited under article 1, sections 12 and 13;

 

(3) any state funds from the health care access fund; and

 

(4) any state funds from the general fund.

 

(b) The association shall transfer from the premium security plan account any remaining state funds not used for the Minnesota premium security plan by June 30, 2023 2028, to the commissioner of commerce.  Any amount transferred to the commissioner of commerce shall be deposited in the health care access fund in Minnesota Statutes, section 16A.724.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 531

(c) The Minnesota Comprehensive Health Association may not spend more than $271,000,000 for benefit year 2018 and not more than $271,000,000 for benefit year 2019 for the operational and administrative costs of, and reinsurance payments under, the Minnesota premium security plan.

 

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

 

Sec. 2.  MINNESOTA PREMIUM SECURITY PLAN ADMINISTERED THROUGH THE 2023 BENEFIT YEAR.

 

The Minnesota Comprehensive Health Association must administer the Minnesota premium security plan through the 2023 benefit year.

 

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

 

Sec. 3.  STATE INNOVATION WAIVER.

 

Subdivision 1.  Submission of waiver application.  The commissioner of commerce shall apply to the secretary of health and human services under United States Code, title 42, section 18052, for a state innovation waiver to operate the Minnesota premium security plan for benefit years beginning January 1, 2023 continuing until December 31, 2027, and to maximize federal funding.  The waiver application must clearly state that operation of the Minnesota premium security plan is contingent on approval of the waiver request.

 

Subd. 2.  Consultation.  In developing the waiver application, the commissioner shall consult with the commissioner of human services, the commissioner of health, and the MNsure board.

 

Subd. 3.  Application timelines; notification.  The commissioner shall submit the waiver application to the secretary of health and human services on or before June 15, 2022.  The commissioner shall make a draft application available for public review and comment by May 15, 2022.  The commissioner shall notify the chairs and ranking minority members of the legislative committees with jurisdiction over health and human services and insurance, and the board of directors of the Minnesota Comprehensive Health Association of any federal actions regarding the waiver request.

 

Sec. 4.  TRANSFER.

 

(a) $247,000,000 in fiscal year 2022 is transferred from the general fund to the Minnesota premium security plan account in the special revenue fund.  This is a onetime transfer.

 

(b) This transfer is equal to the amounts transferred from the Minnesota premium security plan account in Laws 2019, First Special Session chapter 9, article 7, section 35, and Laws 2020, Fifth Special Session chapter 3, article 6, section 1, to the general fund."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Daudt amendment and the roll was called.  There were 52 yeas and 72 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 532

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Mekeland

Mueller

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahr

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Drazkowski

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Lucero

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Mortensen

Munson

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Albright moved to amend H. F. No. 33, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 1, after line 3, insert:

 

"Section 1.  STUDY OF DRUG THEFT DURING CIVIL UNREST.

 

The Board of Pharmacy and the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension shall study the incidence of prescription drug theft from pharmacies during the civil unrest that occurred in Minneapolis, Saint Paul, and other communities in May and June of 2020.  The study must evaluate the impact of drug theft on these communities, including but not limited to whether drug theft led to increases in drug overdoses and drug trafficking.  The Board of Pharmacy and the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension shall report findings to the chairs and ranking minority members of the legislative committees with jurisdiction over health and human services policy and finance and public safety and criminal justice, by January 15, 2022."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Albright amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 67 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 533

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

      H. F. No. 33 was read for the third time.

 

 

      Daudt moved that H. F. No. 33 be re-referred to the Committee on Human Services Finance and Policy.

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Daudt motion and the roll was called.  There were 58 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 534

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

      The motion did not prevail.

 

 

      H. F. No. 33, A bill for an act relating to health; appropriating money for Tribal public health grants.

 

 

      The bill was placed upon its final passage.

 

      The question was taken on the passage of the bill and the roll was called.  There were 68 yeas and 57 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

 

      The bill was passed and its title agreed to.

 

 

TAKEN FROM THE TABLE

 

      Winkler moved that H. F. No. 2 be taken from the table.  The motion prevailed.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 535

              H. F. No. 2 was again reported to the House.

 

 

Kresha moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 43, line 10, delete "Onetime" and delete "onetime"

 

Page 43, line 13, delete "onetime"

 

Page 43, after line 16, insert:

 

"(c) The base for special education cross subsidy aid for fiscal year 2024 only is $10,731,000."

 

Page 60, line 27, delete "30,837,000" and insert "23,630,000"

 

Page 60, line 28, delete "26,287,000" and insert "23,380,000"

 

Page 61, line 8, after the semicolon, insert "and"

 

Page 61, delete lines 9 and 10

 

Renumber the clauses in sequence

 

Page 62, line 7, delete "7,406,000" and insert "7,288,000"

 

Page 62, line 8, delete "7,527,000" and insert "7,294,000"

 

Page 62, line 12, delete "$7,532,000" and insert "$7,299,000"

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Kresha amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Hamilton

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 536

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Quam moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 4, after line 16, insert:

 

"Sec. 4  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 126C.10, subdivision 1, is amended to read:

 

Subdivision 1.  General education revenue.  The general education revenue for each district equals the sum of the district's basic revenue, equitable distribution aid, extended time revenue, gifted and talented revenue, declining enrollment revenue, local optional revenue, small schools revenue, basic skills revenue, secondary sparsity revenue, elementary sparsity revenue, transportation sparsity revenue, total operating capital revenue, equity revenue, pension adjustment revenue, and transition revenue.

 

Sec. 5  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 126C.10, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 1a.  Equitable distribution aid.  A school district's equitable distribution allowance equals $85 in fiscal year 2022 and $155 in fiscal year 2023 and later.  A school district's equitable distribution aid equals the equitable distribution allowance for that year times the district's pupil units for that year."

 

Page 4, line 21, delete "$6,728" and insert "$6,647"

 

Page 4, line 22, delete "$6,863" and insert "$6,715"

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

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

 

 

Lucero moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 5, after line 22, insert:

 

"Sec. 6.  [126C.127] GENERAL EDUCATION DISPARITY AID.

 

Subdivision 1.  Eligible districts.  A school district, not including a charter school, qualifies for general education disparity aid if:


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 537

(1) the district's adjusted net tax capacity per adjusted pupil unit is less than the value of the district at or immediately below the 20th percentile of districts; or

 

(2) the district's referendum market value per resident pupil unit is less than the value of the district at or immediately below the 20th percentile of districts.

 

Subd. 2.  General education disparity aid.  (a) A district's general education disparity aid allowance equals 0.7 times the greater of:

 

(1) zero; or

 

(2) the difference between:

 

(i) the amount of general education revenue per adjusted pupil unit under section 126C.10, not including referendum revenue, for the district at or immediately below the 20th percentile of districts; and

 

(ii) the amount of general education revenue per adjusted pupil unit under section 126C.10, not including referendum revenue, for the district.

 

(b) For fiscal year 2023 and later, a district's general education disparity aid equals its general education disparity aid allowance times the adjusted pupil units.

 

EFFECTIVE DATE.  This section is effective for revenue in fiscal year 2023 and later."

 

Page 9, line 17, delete "section" and insert "sections 126C.127 and"

 

Page 9, line 19, delete "7,804,527,000" and insert "7,810,527,000"

 

Page 9, line 21, delete "$7,070,007,000" and insert "$7,076,007,000"

 

Page 60, line 28, delete "26,287,000" and insert "22,287,000"

 

Page 62, line 8, delete "7,527,000" and insert "6,027,000"

 

Page 62, line 19, delete "2,839,000" and insert "2,339,000"

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Lucero amendment and the roll was called.  There were 56 yeas and 69 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 538

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hamilton

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Bennett moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 15, after line 14, insert: 

 

"Sec. 2.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 121A.55, is amended to read:

 

121A.55 POLICIES TO BE ESTABLISHED.

 

(a) The commissioner of education shall promulgate guidelines to assist each school board.  Each school board shall establish uniform criteria for dismissal and adopt written policies and rules to effectuate the purposes of sections 121A.40 to 121A.56.  The policies shall emphasize preventing dismissals through early detection of problems and shall be designed to address students' inappropriate behavior from recurring.  The policies shall recognize the continuing responsibility of the school for the education of the pupil during the dismissal period.  The alternative educational services, if the pupil wishes to take advantage of them, must be adequate to allow the pupil to make progress towards meeting the graduation standards adopted under section 120B.02 and help prepare the pupil for readmission.

 

(b) An area learning center under section 123A.05 may not prohibit an expelled or excluded pupil from enrolling solely because a district expelled or excluded the pupil.  The board of the area learning center may use the provisions of the Pupil Fair Dismissal Act to exclude a pupil or to require an admission plan.

 

(c) Each school district shall develop a policy and report it to the commissioner on the appropriate use of peace officers and crisis teams to remove students who have an individualized education program from school grounds.

 

(d) No state agency may require a school board to adopt or modify a policy relating to student discipline unless otherwise expressly directed by law."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 539

              A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Bennett amendment and the roll was called.  There were 57 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Demuth moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 36, after line 23, insert:

 

"Subd. 12.  Alternative teacher preparation grant program.  (a) For transfer to the commissioner of the Office of Higher Education for alternative teacher preparation program grants under Minnesota Statutes, section 136A.1276:

 

 

 

                                $1,000,000

                                . . . . .

                                2022

 

 

$.......

. . . . .

2023

 

(b) Any balance in the first year does not cancel but is available in the second year."

 

Page 60, line 27, delete "30,837,000" and insert "29,837,000"

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

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


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 540

Demuth moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 38, after line 4, insert:

 

"(d) The outreach and marketing campaign must include a disclaimer on all promotional materials informing prospective educators of the prevalence of seniority preferences in employment decisions and last-in, first-out provisions in collective bargaining agreements."

 

Reletter the paragraphs in sequence

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

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

 

 

      The question was taken on the Demuth amendment and the roll was called.  There were 56 yeas and 69 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Poston

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davids

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Bennett moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 11, after line 17, insert:


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 541

"Section 1.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 120B.11, subdivision 3, is amended to read:

 

Subd. 3.  District advisory committee.  (a) Each school board shall establish an advisory committee to ensure active community participation in all phases of planning and improving the instruction and curriculum affecting state and district academic standards, consistent with subdivision 2.  A district advisory committee, to the extent possible, shall reflect the diversity of the district and its school sites, include teachers, parents, support staff, students, and other community residents, and provide translation to the extent appropriate and practicable.  The district advisory committee shall pursue community support to accelerate the academic and native literacy and achievement of English learners with varied needs, from young children to adults, consistent with section 124D.59, subdivisions 2 and 2a.  The district may establish site teams as subcommittees of the district advisory committee under subdivision 4.  The district advisory committee shall recommend to the school board rigorous academic standards, student achievement goals and measures consistent with subdivision 1a and sections 120B.022, subdivisions 1a and 1b, and 120B.35, district assessments, means to improve students' equitable access to effective and more diverse teachers, and program evaluations.  School sites may expand upon district evaluations of instruction, curriculum, assessments, or programs.  Whenever possible, parents and other community residents shall comprise at least two-thirds of advisory committee members.

 

(b) Each school board must establish a subcommittee of the district advisory committee to review and recommend curriculum, textbooks, and other instructional materials to the district advisory committee.  The subcommittee must be comprised entirely of parents of students enrolled in the district.  If the district advisory committee does not accept a recommendation of the subcommittee, it must send the school board a copy of the recommendations and a written explanation of the reasons it did not adopt the recommendation."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

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

 

 

      The question was taken on the Bennett amendment and the roll was called.  There were 56 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 542

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Kresha moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 45, after line 5, insert: 

 

"Sec. 3.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 123B.02, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 25.  In-person learning.  Notwithstanding chapter 12, or any executive order issued under the authority of that chapter, during a declared emergency and following an opportunity for public input, a school board may adopt a resolution to hold in-person classes and locally determine reasonable public health safety measures.

 

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

 

Sec. 4.  Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 124E.07, is amended by adding a subdivision to read:

 

Subd. 9.  In-person learning.  Notwithstanding chapter 12, or any executive order issued under the authority of that chapter, during a declared emergency and following an opportunity for public input, the board of directors may adopt a resolution to hold in-person classes and locally determine reasonable public health safety measures."

 

Renumber the sections in sequence and correct the internal references

 

Amend the title accordingly

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Kresha amendment and the roll was called.  There were 56 yeas and 68 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lucero

Mekeland

Miller

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West



Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 543

              Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Boldon

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lippert

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Wolgamott

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Mueller moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 56, line 18, before "For" insert "(a)"

 

Page 56, after line 21, insert:

 

"(b) Of the amounts in paragraph (a), $96,000 each year is for each of the following programs:

 

(1) the Northfield Healthy Community Initiative in Northfield;

 

(2) the Jones Family Foundation for the Every Hand Joined program in Red Wing;

 

(3) the United Way of Central Minnesota for the Partners for Student Success program;

 

(4) Austin Aspires; and

 

(5) Rochester Area Foundation as fiscal host for the Cradle 2 Career program.

 

(c) Any balance in the first year does not cancel but is available in the second year.

 

(d) The 2024 base amount for each recipient listed in paragraph (b) is $96,000."

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.

 

 

      The question was taken on the Mueller amendment and the roll was called.  There were 58 yeas and 66 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Boldon

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 544

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lippert

Lucero

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West

Wolgamott


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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

 

 

Haley moved to amend H. F. No. 2, the first engrossment, as follows:

 

Page 56, line 18, before "For" insert "(a)"

 

Page 56, line 20, delete "480,000" and insert "1,000,000"

 

Page 56, line 21, delete "480,000" and insert "1,000,000"

 

Page 56, after line 21, insert:

 

"(b) Of the amounts in paragraph (a), $200,000 each year is for each of the following programs:

 

(1) the Northfield Healthy Community Initiative in Northfield;

 

(2) the Jones Family Foundation for the Every Hand Joined program in Red Wing;

 

(3) the United Way of Central Minnesota for the Partners for Student Success program;

 

(4) Austin Aspires; and

 

(5) Rochester Area Foundation as fiscal host for the Cradle 2 Career program.

 

(c) Any balance in the first year does not cancel but is available in the second year.

 

(d) The 2024 base is $480,000 and the amount for each recipient listed in paragraph (b) is $96,000."

 

Page 60, line 27, delete "30,837,000" and insert "29,797,000"

 

 

      A roll call was requested and properly seconded.


Journal of the House - 12th Day - Saturday, June 26, 2021 - Top of Page 545

              The question was taken on the Haley amendment and the roll was called.  There were 58 yeas and 66 nays as follows:

 

      Those who voted in the affirmative were:

 


Akland

Albright

Anderson

Backer

Bahr

Baker

Bennett

Bliss

Boe

Boldon

Burkel

Daniels

Daudt

Davids

Demuth

Dettmer

Drazkowski

Erickson

Franson

Garofalo

Green

Grossell

Gruenhagen

Haley

Heintzeman

Hertaus

Igo

Johnson

Jurgens

Kiel

Koznick

Kresha

Lippert

Lucero

Mekeland

Mortensen

Mueller

Munson

Nash

Nelson, N.

Neu Brindley

Novotny

O'Driscoll

Olson, B.

O'Neill

Petersburg

Pfarr

Pierson

Quam

Raleigh

Rasmusson

Robbins

Schomacker

Swedzinski

Theis

Urdahl

West

Wolgamott


 

      Those who voted in the negative were:

 


Acomb

Agbaje

Bahner

Becker-Finn

Berg

Bernardy

Bierman

Carlson

Christensen

Davnie

Ecklund

Edelson

Elkins

Feist

Fischer

Frazier

Frederick

Freiberg

Gomez

Greenman

Hansen, R.

Hanson, J.

Hassan

Hausman

Her

Hollins

Hornstein

Howard

Huot

Jordan

Keeler

Klevorn

Koegel

Kotyza-Witthuhn

Lee

Liebling

Lillie

Lislegard

Long

Mariani

Marquart

Masin

Miller

Moller

Moran

Morrison

Murphy

Nelson, M.

Noor

Olson, L.

Pelowski

Pinto

Pryor

Reyer

Sandell

Sandstede

Schultz

Stephenson

Sundin

Vang

Wazlawik

Winkler

Xiong, J.

Xiong, T.

Youakim

Spk. Hortman


 

 

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