Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration

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Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration

Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration

Act Details

Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration was, as a bill, a proposal (now, a piece of legislation) introduced on 1993-02-03 in the House of Commons and Senate respectively of the 103 United States Congress by Samuel Gejdenson in relation with: Authorization, Department of Commerce, Export controls, Exports, Foreign trade and international finance.

Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration became law (1) in the United States on 1993-03-27. It was referred to the following Committee(s): (2)

House Foreign Affairs (HSFA)

Samuel Gejdenson, member of the US congress
Samuel Gejdenson, Democrat, Representative from Connecticut, district 2

The proposal had the following cosponsors:

Toby A. Roth, Republican, Representative, from Wisconsin

Act Overview

Text of the Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration

Amends the Export Administration Act of 1979 to authorize appropriations for the Department of Commerce under the Act for FY 1993 and 1994. Extends such Act through June 30 1994.

Act Notes

  • [Note 1] An Act (like Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration) or a resolution cannot become a law in the United States until it has been approved (passed) in identical form by both the House of Representatives and the Senate, as well as signed by the President (but see (5)). If the two bodys of the Congress versions of an Act are not identical, one of the bodies might decide to take a further vote to adopt the bill (see more about the Congress process here). An Act may be pass in identical form with or without amendments and with or without conference. (see more about Enrollment).
  • [Note 2] Proposals are referred to committees for preliminary consideration, then debated, amended, and passed (or rejected) by the full House or Senate. To prevent endless shuttling of bills between the House and Senate, bills like Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration are referred to joint committees made up of members of both houses.
  • [Note 3] For more information regarding this legislative proposal, go to THOMAS, select “Bill Number,” search on (Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration)
  • [Note 4] To extend the Export Administration Act of 1979 and to authorize appropriations under that Act for fiscal years 1993 and 1994. The current official title of a bill is always present, assigned at introduction (for example, in this case, on 1993-02-03) and can be revised any time. This type of titles are sentences.
  • [Note 5] The Act is referred to the appropriate committee by the Speaker of any of the two Houses. Bills are placed on the calendar of the committee to which they have been assigned. See Assignment Process.
  • [Note 6] Regarding exceptions to President´s approval, a bill that is not signed (returned unsigned) by the President can still become law if at lest two thirds of each of the two bodys of the Congress votes to pass it, which is an infrequent case. See also Presidential Veto.
  • [Note 7] Legislative Proposal types can be: hr, hres, hjres, hconres, s, sres, sjres, sconres. A bill originating in the Senate is designated by the letter “S”, and a bill originating from the House of Representatives begins with “H.R.”, followed, in both cases, by its individual number which it retains throughout all its parliamentary process.
  • [Note 8] For information regarding related bill/s to Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration, go to THOMAS.


No analysis (criticism, advocacy, etc.) about Authorization Act FY94, Export Administration submitted yet.

Department of Commerce
Export controls
Foreign trade and international finance

Further Reading

  • “How our laws are made”, Edward F Willett; Jack Brooks, Washington, U.S. G.P.O.
  • “To make all laws : the Congress of the United States, 1789-1989”, James H Hutson- Washington, Library of Congress.
  • “Bills introduced and laws enacted: selected legislative statistics, 1947-1990”, Rozanne M Barry; Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service.

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