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Today in the Legislature

Wednesday, July 21, 2010 - 06:27 PM

Legislature Adjourns Second Extraordinary Session, Passes 11 Bills
This evening, the Legislature adjourned the Second Extraordinary Session after completing legislative action on 11 bills. Those bills to complete legislation are as follows:

House Bill 201 relates to United States Senatorial succession.

House Bill 202 provides a supplemental appropriation to the Secretary of State's office.

House Bill 211 allows more counties to apply to participate in the military and overseas voting pilot program for the 2010 general election.

House Bill 212 removes the sunset provision regarding family court appeals .

House Bill 214 is a supplemental appropriation to various departments .

House Bill 215 is a supplemental appropriation to Education and the Arts, Environmental Protection and Insurance Commissioner.

House Bill 216 supplements and amends an item of existing appropriation from the State Fund, General Revenue, to the Governor's Office Civil Contingent Fund.

Senate Bill 2003 extends sunset provision relating to foundation investments by MU and WVU.

Senate Bill 2006 relates to school committees and school teams

Senate Bill 2009 relates to pilot programs to increase academic achievement.

Senate Bill 2010 amends deadlines relating to participation in Uniformed Services and Overseas Voter Pilot Program.

Both the House and Senate adjourned Sine Die.

›› Completed Legislation

Wednesday, July 21, 2010 - 05:51 PM

House Receives Senate Messages, Passes Two Supplemental Bills
During this evening's floor session, the House received Senate messages and completed legislative action on House Bill 212 and House Bill 216.

The House also refused to recede from their amendments regarding Senate Bill 2004 and Senate Bill 2008 and communicated their action to the Senate.

After briefly recessing, the House reconvened to take up for immediate consideration House Bill 214,supplemental appropriation to various departments, and House Bill 215, supplemental appropriation to Education and the Arts, Environmental Protection and Insurance Commissioner. The bills were then sent to the Senate for further consideration.

The House is at ease.



Wednesday, July 21, 2010 - 05:09 PM

Senate Completes Action on Six Bills, Amends and Passes Two Others
The Senate completed legislative action on six bills and amended and passed two others on to the House for consideration during a late afternoon floor session.

The bills that completed legislative action this afternoon are as follows:

House Bill 211 allows more counties to apply to participate in the military and overseas voting pilot program for the 2010 general election.

House Bill 202 provides a supplemental appropriation to the Secretary of State's office.

Senate Bill 2003 extends sunset provision relating to foundation investments by MU and WVU.

Senate Bill 2006 relates to school committees and school teams

Senate Bill 2009 relates to pilot programs to increase academic achievement.

Senate Bill 2009 relates to pilot programs for alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

The Senate also amended and passed House Bill 212, which removes the sunset provision regarding family court appeals and House Bill 216, which supplements and amends an item of existing appropriation from the State Fund, General Revenue, to the Governor's Office Civil Contingent Fund. These two bills will now head back to the House for consideration.

The Senate also refused to concur in the House amendments for Senate Bill 2004 and Senate Bill 2008

Prior to the session the Senate was treated to a performance by children from the Aldan Arts and Conference Center located in St. Albans, West Virginia. The children performed three songs from the play Little Orphan Annie.

The Senate is in recess until 5:00 p.m.



Wednesday, July 21, 2010 - 04:25 PM

House Passes Education Bills During Afternoon Session
This afternoon, the House voted and passed six education bills including Senate Bill 2004, relating to compulsory comprehensive health screens for students, Senate Bill 2006, relating to school committees and school teams, and Senate Bill 2010, relating to pilot programs for alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

The House also passed two supplemental appropriation bills, as well as House Bill 211, allowing more counties to apply to participate in the military and overseas voting pilot program for the 2010 general election, and House Bill 212, removing the sunset provision regarding family court appeals during this afternoon's floor session.

All bills passed by the House during the floor session were reported to the Senate for further consideration.

The House is in recess until 4:45 p.m. this afternoon.



Tuesday, July 20, 2010 - 05:33 PM

Senate Announces Committee Meetings
The Senate met briefly this evening to announce the times for tomorrow's committee meetings.

The Senate Finance Committee will meet tomorrow at Noon in room 451M
The Senate Judiciary Committee will meet tomorrow following the floor session in room 208W

The Senate has adjourned until 3 p.m. tomorrow, July 21





Tuesday, July 20, 2010 - 04:54 PM

House Advances 13 Bills During Afternoon Session
During this afternoon's floor session, the House advanced four supplemental appropriation bills to second reading including House Bill 210, which provides funding for the special election.

The House also advanced nine bills to third reading including Senate Bill 2004, relating to compulsory comprehensive health screens for students, House Bill 211, allowing more counties to apply to participate in the military and overseas voting pilot program for the 2010 general election, and House Bill 210, providing uniformity in alternative schools and requiring a pilot program that will allow alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

The House is adjourned until 3 p.m. tomorrow, July 21.



Monday, July 19, 2010 - 09:26 PM

Legislature Passes U.S. Senatorial Succession Bill
Over the last two days conferees from both the House and Senate met to work out the conflicts of The U.S. Senatorial Succession bill.

Both bodies met briefly tonight to adopt the conference committee report and pass House Bill 201, which relates to United States Senatorial succession. The bill was made effective from passage.

The following committees will meet tomorrow, July 20:
House Finance - 460M - 1 p.m.
Senate Finance - 451M - 4 p.m.

The House has adjourned until 4 p.m. tomorrow.
The Senate has adjourned until 5 p.m. tomorrow.



Monday, July 19, 2010 - 06:56 PM

Senate Receives Conference Committee Report, Amended Call
The Senate met at 6 p.m tonight to receive the Conference Committee report for House Bill 201, relating to the United States Senatorial succession.

The Senate also received the third Amended Call from the governor, which adds three supplemental appropriation items to the original proclamation.

The three supplemental bills were read a first time prior to moving to the Senate Finance Committee for consideration. The bills include:

Senate Bill 2013,making supplementary appropriation from General Revenue to various accounts.

Senate Bill 2014, making supplementary appropriation of federal funds to various accounts.

Senate Bill 2015 creates new item of appropriation to State Department of Education for elementary and middle alternative schools.

The Senate is in recess until 8:45 p.m.



Monday, July 19, 2010 - 05:45 PM

House Receives New Amended Call, Announces Conference Committee Meeting
This evening, the House received the third Amended Call from the governor, which adds three supplemental appropriation items to the original proclamation.

The House also received committee reports regarding House Bill 211, allowing more counties to apply to participate in the military and overseas voting pilot program for the 2010 general election and Senate Bill 2009,relating to pilot programs to increase academic achievement. Both bills were taken up for immediate consideration and read a first time.

House Bill 206, encouraging teacher collaboration through the establishment of alternative school-level decision-making bodies, was advanced to second reading during the floor session.

The Conference Committee dealing with House Bill 201, relating to the United States Senatorial succession, met immediately following the floor session in Room 219M.

The following committee will meet tomorrow, July 20:
Finance- 460M- 1 p.m.

The House stands in recess until 5:45 p.m. this evening.

UPDATE
The House met briefly to receive the Conference Committee report for House Bill 201, relating to the United States Senatorial succession.

The House is in recess until 8:15 p.m. this evening.



Monday, July 19, 2010 - 01:31 PM

Senate Meets Briefly Amid Interim Meetings
The Senate met briefly this afternoon during July interim meetings. Once a month during the period between regular sessions the Legislature gathers in Charleston (or another location in the state) for three days of committee meetings.

The Senate is in recess until 5 p.m.

UPDATE

The Senate convened briefly at 5 p.m. to announce that the Conference Committee for House Bill 201, relating to United States Senatorial succession, will meet directly following floor session.

The Conference Committee is now meeting in Room 219M

The Senate is in recess until 5:45 p.m.



Monday, July 19, 2010 - 12:51 PM

House Advances 10 Bills
During this afternoon's floor session, the House received Senate messages and also advanced 10 bills to second reading. Bills advanced to second reading are:

House Bill 204, creating a compulsory comprehensive health screening for public school students.
House Bill 208, relating to the evaluation of professional personnel in the public schools.
House Bill 210, providing uniformity in alternative schools and requiring a pilot program that will allow alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.
House Bill 212, removing the sunset provision regarding family court appeals.
House Bill 213, a supplemental appropriation to the State Department of Education, elementary/middle alternative schools.
Senate Bill 2003, extending sunset provision relating to foundation investments by MU and WVU.
Senate Bill 2004, relating to compulsory comprehensive health screens for students.
Senate Bill 2006, relating to school committees and school teams.
Senate Bill 2008, relating to annual professional personnel evaluations in public schools.
Senate Bill 2009, relating to pilot programs to increase academic achievement.
Senate Bill 2010, relating to pilot programs for alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

The following committees will meet this afternoon:
Education- 434M- 12:40 p.m.
Finance-460M- Immediately following floor session.

The House is in recess until 4 p.m. this afternoon.

UPDATE

The House is in recess until 5 p.m. this evening.



Sunday, July 18, 2010 - 07:13 PM

Senate Passes Five Education Bills
The Senate passed five education bills during this evening's floor session, suspending the constitutional rules requiring a bill be read on three separate days for each bill.

Senate Bill 2004 relates to compulsory comprehensive health screens for students, and Senate Bill 2006 relates to school committees and school teams. Senate Bill 2008 relates to annual professional personnel evaluations in public schools.

Senate Bill 2009 relates to pilot programs to increase academic achievement and Senate Bill 2010 relates to pilot programs for alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

These bills will now advance to the House for consideration.

The Senate has adjourned until 1 p.m. tomorrow.



Sunday, July 18, 2010 - 06:37 PM

House Receives Senate Messages
During this evening's floor session, the House received Senate messages that the Senate has passed Senate Bill 2003,which extends sunset provisions relating to foundation investments by MU and WVU, Senate Bill 2005, relating to improving performance of schools and school districts, and Senate Bill 2007, relating to alternative training and certification of principals and teachers. The House referred the bills to their respective committees for further consideration.

The House also received committee reports regarding House Bill 206, which encourages teacher collaboration through the establishment of alternative school-level decision-making bodies, and House Bill 210, which would provide uniformity in alternative schools and requiring a pilot program that will allow alternative schools in elementary and middle schools.

The following committees will meet today:
Education- 434M- 20 minutes after floor session ends

The following committees will meet tomorrow, July 19:
Education- 434M- 9 a.m.
Judiciary- 410M- 9 a.m.
Finance - 460M- 10 a.m.

The House is adjourned until 12 p.m. tomorrow, July 19.



Sunday, July 18, 2010 - 04:16 PM

House Reconvenes for Afternoon Session
The House reconvened briefly this afternoon in order to announce that House Education will be meeting at 4:30 p.m. in room 434M today to finish work on education bills that were added to the Amended Call yesterday. Senate Bill 2001, relating to the filling of vacancies in office of U. S. Senator, was also laid over a day.

The House is in recess until 6:15 p.m. this evening.



Saturday, July 17, 2010 - 06:33 PM

Senate and House Appoint Conferees for House Bill 201
The Senate reconvened briefly this evening and received word that the House refused to concur with the Senate amendments for House Bill 201.

The Senate refused to recede from its amendment. Senate President Earl Ray Tomblin then appointed Michael Oliverio (D - Monongalia), Herb Snyder (D - Jefferson) and Clark Barnes (R - Randolph) to serve on conference committee charged with working on the bill.

The House then reconvened to appoint its conferees. Speaker Richard Thompson (D - Wayne) appointed Tim Miley (D - Harrison), Linda Longstreth (D - Marion) and Patrick Lane (R - Kanawha).

The House is adjourned until 4:00 p.m. tomorrow
The Senate is adjourned until 6:00 p.m. tomorrow

Also, the House Education Committee will meet tomorrow at 2 p.m. in room 434M



Saturday, July 17, 2010 - 06:08 PM

Senate Passes Succession Bill Along With Three Education Initiatives
This evening the Senate amended and passed House Bill 201, which deals with U.S. Senate succession. The amended bill will now move to the House for consideration.

Three education measures also passed this evening. Senate Bill 2003 extends sunset provisions relating to foundation investments by Marshall University and West Virginia University, Senate Bill 2005 relates to improving performance of schools and school districts and Senate Bill 2007 deals with alternative training and certification of principals and teachers.

These bills now advance to the House for consideration.

The Senate is is in recess until 6:15 p.m.



Saturday, July 17, 2010 - 04:23 PM

House Reconsiders, Passes U.S. Senate Succession Bill
During this afternoon's floor session, the House reconsidered their action on House Bill 201, relating to U.S. Senate succession. The bill was passed but a provision to make it effective from passage was rejected.

The House also introduced 10 bills during the floor session including House Bill 204, which would create a compulsory comprehensive health screening for public school students, and House Bill 209, which would establish pilot projects for increasing academic achievement.

The House stands in recess until 5 p.m. this evening.

UPDATE
The House stands in recess until 6 p.m. this evening.

›› House bills introduced on this date


Saturday, July 17, 2010 - 02:04 PM

Senate Receives Amended Call, Introduces 10 Bills
The Senate reconvened at 1 p.m. to receive the Governor's Amended Call, which adds 10 bills to the Special Session Agenda, including eight that relate to education. They then introduced all 10 bills. The eight education bills now head to the Senate Education Committee for consideration.

The two that do not pertain to education include Senate Bill 2011, which amends deadlines relating to participation in Uniformed Services and Overseas Voter Pilot Program and Senate Bill 2012,which removes sunset provisions regarding the family court appeals. These two bills now move to the Senate Judiciary Committee.

The Senate will reconvene at 3:00 p.m.

The Senate Education Committee is currently meeting in room 451M

›› Senate bills introduced on this date


Saturday, July 17, 2010 - 01:12 PM

House Rejects U.S. Senate Succession Bill, Receives Amended Call
The House reconvened at 11 a.m. this morning to receive the Governor's Amended Call, which adds 7 education related items to the special session.

The House also considered for passage House Bill 201, relating to the U.S. Senate succession bill. After much debate on the floor, the bill was rejected with 45 voting against and 42 voting for the proposed legislation.

The House is in recess until 2 p.m. this afternoon.

UPDATE

The House is now in recess until 4 p.m. this afternoon.



Friday, July 16, 2010 - 02:26 PM

Senate Advances U.S. Senate Succession Bill
The Senate met this afternoon and passed Senate Bill 2001, which deals with filling vacancies in the office of U.S. Senator. In order to proceed quickly, the Senate suspended the constitutional rules that require a bill to be read on three separate days. The bill now heads to the House for consideration.

The Senate will reconvene at 1:00 p.m. tomorrow

The following committees will meet tomorrow:
Finance - 451M - 2:30 p.m.
Education - 208W - 3:00 p.m.



Friday, July 16, 2010 - 11:32 AM

House Advances U.S. Senate Succession Bill to 3rd Reading
The House met briefly at 11 a.m. this morning in order to establish a quorum and to announce that the committee on Education would be meeting immediately following the floor session in room 434M regarding the education reform work group recommendations.

UPDATE The House met this afternoon to receive the Senate message that the Senate had passed Senate Bill 2001, relating to filling of vacancies in office of U. S. Senator. The House then read the bill a first time.

The House also advanced their version of the U.S. Senate succession bill, House Bill 201, to third reading.

The House is adjourned until 11 a.m. tomorrow, July 17.



Thursday, July 15, 2010 - 02:36 PM

Senate Introduces U.S. Senatorial Succession Legislation
During a brief afternoon session, the Senate introduced Senate Bill 2001, which deals with filling vacancies in the office of U.S. Senator and Senate Bill 2002, which appropriates funds to the Secretary of State to pay for the resulting special elections.

Senate Bill 2001 will head to the Senate Judiciary Committee for further consideration while Senate Bill 2002 goes to the Senate Finance Committee.

The Senate will reconvene at 5:00 p.m.

The following committees will meet this afternoon and tomorrow morning:
Judiciary - 208W - 2:45 p.m.
Finance - 451M - 3:00 p.m.
Confirmations - 219M - 10:00 a.m.

UPDATE

The Senate met briefly at 6:45 p.m to receive a petition and announce tomorrow's committee meetings.

The Senate will reconvene at 11:00 a.m. tomorrow

The following committees will meet tomorrow:
Confirmations - 219M - 10:00 a.m.
Education - 208W - 1:00 p.m.
Finance - 451M - 3:00 p.m.

›› Senate bills introduced on this date


Thursday, July 15, 2010 - 01:13 PM

Legislature Convenes for 2nd Extraordinary Session
This afternoon, both the House and Senate convened for the 2nd Extraordinary Session of this year and received the Governor's Call. The Call requests that the Legislature consider legislation relating to vacancies in the office of United States Senator.

The House introduced, House Bill 201, relating to United States Senatorial succession and also House Bill 202, which is a supplemental appropriation to the Secretary of State's Office for a special election.

The Senate will reconvene later this afternoon at 2 p.m. and the House will reconvene this evening at 6 p.m.

The following committees will meet today:
House Judiciary - 410M - 2:30 p.m.
House Finance - 460M - 2:30 p.m.

UPDATE

The House met briefly at 10:00 p.m to take up a committee report regarding House Bill 201, relating to United States Senatorial succession. The bill was then read a first time.

The House will reconvene at 11:00 a.m. tomorrow

›› All bills introduced on this date


Thursday, July 15, 2010 - 10:38 AM

Legislature Receives Call, Prepares for 2nd Special Session
Lawmakers have been called into the 2nd extraordinary session of 2010, set to begin at Noon today, Thursday, July 15th, 2010.

The Governor's Call was received early this morning in anticipation of the beginning of the session this afternoon as lawmakers of both the House of Delegates and state Senate will meet in their respective chambers.



Thursday, July 01, 2010 - 10:23 PM

Processional Brings Senator Byrd to Heart of State Capitol
On Monday, June 28th, the country’s longest serving U.S. Senator, Robert C. Byrd passed away at the Inova Hospital in Fairfax, Virginia.

This morning, the U.S. Senate opened its chamber doors one last time for Byrd, the West Virginian of humble origins who became a Senate fixture for nearly a quarter of the nation's history.

A military honor guard carried Byrd's casket up the Capitol steps, past the senator's portrait in a reception room and into the Senate chamber, where he lied in repose for six hours, allowing members of Congress and the public, many not born when he first entered the Senate 51 years ago, to pay their respects. Byrd became only the 45th person to ever lie in repose in the Senate and the first since 1959.

The public galleries were open until 3:45 p.m., when the casket was carried from the U.S. Capitol to a hearse that took it to Andrews Air Force Base for a final flight home for West Virginia’s native son, a man that represented the state with such unwavering loyalty for more than five decades.

An Air National Guard C-130 will flew the late senator to Charleston in a nod of appreciation to Byrd, who was instrumental in stopping the federal government from moving Guard cargo planes out of West Virginia.

The Senator’s body arrived at the 130th Airlift Wing in Charleston at 5:50 p.m. today. The casket was placed in a hearse and transported to the Robert C. Byrd U.S. Courthouse, at 300 Virginia St. E.

The casket was then transported in a public procession down Kanawha Boulevard to the state Capitol. The procession included a bagpipe band, a horse-drawn carriage to transport the casket, a riderless horse, local and state dignitaries and members of Byrd's family.

The procession ended on the South Plaza of the state Capitol near the Lincoln statue, where the casket was received and placed in the rotunda. Public viewing is being held in the state Capitol rotunda from 9 p.m. to 9 a.m. Friday.

“Old School” would be the best description of the child from the coalfields. Reared by his Aunt and Uncle following the death of his Mother, who died from influenza in 1918, Byrd was raised in a full-faith Christian household. Values imparted upon him were a strict sense of love of country, the good character of working hard, and a drive to achieve the ultimate advantage of a good education.

Ultimately, religion, education, hard work and love of country were the four cornerstones of Byrd’s life foundation.

Byrd was valedictorian of Mark Twain High School and, in 1937, he married his high-school sweetheart, Erma Ora James. He eventually attended Beckley College, Concord College, Morris Harvey College, and Marshall College, all in West Virginia. While serving in Congress, Byrd spent 10 years earning his law degree from the American University in 1963.

Being recognized in his community as a natural leader, he was encouraged to seek a seat in the WV House of Delegates. Byrd picked up his fiddle and proceeded to charm West Virginians throughout his district. The love of music and his fiddle followed him throughout his career.

Robert C. Byrd was elected to the West Virginia House of Delegates in 1947. Byrd’s first floor speech concerned a bill which would increase workers’ compensation benefits for widows from $30 per month to $40 per month. Because of Byrd’s eloquence in comparing the human element to the value of the dollar, the bill did pass and his speech was printed in the Appendix to the House Journal by unanimous consent. However, the bill did not pass the State Senate and did not become law.

He advanced to the State Senate in 1951 but resigned when elected to Congress and began his service in the House of Representatives in 1953. In 1958, he was elected to the United States Senate. From there, he spent his career rising to top positions in that body.

Throughout his career, Byrd cast 18,689 roll call votes -- more votes than any other Senator in American history -- compiling an amazing 97 percent attendance record in his more than five decades of service in the Senate.

While he did serve as Secretary of the Senate Democratic Conference, Majority Leader, Minority Leader and President pro tempore through the years, his position as Chairman on the Committee on Appropriations helped bring West Virginia into the 21st Century.

Although no final tally is immediately available regarding the billions of dollars Robert C. Byrd brought home to his Mountain State, more than 40 projects bear his name. From science centers, hospital research facilities, highways, schools, to veterans’ clinics, the child from the coalfields did all he could to help West Virginia thrive and prosper.

On November 18, 2009, the West Virginia House of Delegates and State Senate adopted resolutions honoring Senator Byrd as a distinguished public servant and dedicated statesman, and designating that day as "The Honorable Robert C. Byrd Day." Already the longest serving U.S. Senator, the Honorable Robert C. Byrd became the longest-serving member of the United States Congress having served more than 20,775 days

Senate President and Lieutenant Governor Earl Ray Tomblin issued the following statement regarding the passing of the U.S. Senator :

“In the days and weeks to come many words will be written and spoken in tribute to United States Senator Robert C. Byrd. None, however, will rise to the greatness and great achievement this servant rendered to the people of our nation and especially for the citizens of West Virginia whom he loved so much....His record of accomplishment will continue to positively affect the lives of all Americans and stand as an example for future generations who will seek to serve.

As a man who experienced humble beginnings, and personal tragedies, he never gave up; never quit in his efforts to improve his beloved West Virginia. He was always ready to take advantage of opportunities not for himself, but for our State. His success has been unmatched.

We are all saddened by the loss of this great man. We will miss not only his presence and great ability, but we will miss his friendship and his outstretched hand, always willing to help those who could not help themselves. No man is indispensable, but he certainly is irreplaceable. May God bless the memory and ongoing accomplishments of this greatest of West Virginians.”

Speaker of the House of Delegates Richard Thompson issued the following statement regarding the passing of U.S. Senator Robert C. Byrd:

“Senator Byrd’s passing is an unspeakable loss, first and foremost to West Virginia, but also to Congress and the country as a whole. He is a giant in the United States Senate, for his unmatched dedication to public service, incredible Constitutional scholarship and above all, his reverence and respect for the democratic process. He is the most important public servant in West Virginia’s history – our state’s biggest advocate and protector. This is a very sad day for all West Virginians. My heart goes out to his family, and I hope there is some peace in knowing that he is now with his beloved Erma.”

Speaker Richard Thompson also was on hand for "The Honorable Robert C. Byrd Day” in November and noted, "Senator Byrd's roots in public service are here in these halls, in our very own House chamber - where he first came to serve after his mountain music touched the hearts of so many in Southern West Virginia. His beginnings are humble and inspirational, his knowledge is vast and unmatched, and his service is faithful and histori




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