/  H.R. 5046—Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Reduction Act of 2016

H.R. 5046 - Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Reduction Act of 2016

Bill Text

  • Rules Committee Print 114-52 PDF XML

    Showing the text of the bill as ordered reported by the Committee on the Judiciary. 

  • Text of H.R. 5046 PDF XML

    Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Reduction Act of 2016 (as introduced) 

Rule Information

COMMITTEE ACTION:
REPORTED BY VOICE VOTE on Tuesday, May 10, 2016.

FLOOR ACTION ON H. RES. 720: 
Agreed to by record vote of 255-163, after agreeing to the previous question by record vote of 215-173, on Wednesday, May 11, 2016. 

MANAGERS:Collins/McGovern

1. Structured rule for H.R. 4641.

2. Provides one hour of general debate equally divided and controlled by the chair and ranking minority member of the Committee on Energy and Commerce.

3. Waives all points of order against consideration of the bill.

4. Makes in order as original text for the purpose of amendment the amendment in the nature of a substitute recommended by the Committee on Energy and Commerce now printed in the bill and provides that it shall be considered as read.

5. Waives all points of order against that amendment in the nature of a substitute .

6. Makes in order only those further amendments printed in part A of the Rules Committee report. Each such amendment may be offered only in the order printed in the report, may be offered only by a Member designated in the report, shall be considered as read, shall be debatable for the time specified in the report equally divided and controlled by the proponent and an opponent, shall not be subject to amendment, and shall not be subject to a demand for division of the question.

7. Waives all points of order against the amendments printed in part A of the report.

8. Provides one motion to recommit with or without instructions.

9. Structured rule for H.R. 5046.

10. Provides one hour of general debate equally divided and controlled by the chair and ranking minority member of the Committee on the Judiciary.

11. Waives all points of order against consideration of the bill.

12. Makes in order as original text for the purpose of amendment an amendment in the nature of a substitute consisting of the text of Rules Committee Print 114-52 and provides that it shall be considered as read.

13. Waives all points of order against that amendment in the nature of a substitute.

14. Makes in order only those further amendments printed in part B of the Rules Committee report. Each such amendment may be offered only in the order printed in the report, may be offered only by a Member designated in the report, shall be considered as read, shall be debatable for the time specified in the report equally divided and controlled by the proponent and an opponent, shall not be subject to amendment, and shall not be subject to a demand for division of the question.

15. Waives all points of order against the amendments printed in part B of the report.

16. Provides one motion to recommit with or without instructions.

Amendments (click headers to sort)

#Version #Sponsor(s)PartySummaryStatus
2Version 1Bera (CA), Roe (TN)Bi-PartisanIncludes establishing or expanding prescription drug disposal programs as an authorized use of grant funds.Submitted
4Version 1Bishop, Mike (MI)RepublicanAdds an "allowable use" within the grant program established under the bill to develop, implement, or expand the use of programs that utilize secure containers for prescription drugs.Made In Order
1Version 1Blumenauer (OR)DemocratAllows prescription drug take-back programs to qualify for grants under the scope of H.R. 5046. Submitted
28Version 1Brat (VA)RepublicanLate Requires GAO to study and report on federal policy changes that may have contributed to the opioid crisis. Submitted
18Version 1Capuano (MA)DemocratAmends the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968 to make campus police officers employed by non-profit higher education institutions eligible for the Public Safety Officers Benefit program.Submitted
9Version 2Clark, Katherine (MA)DemocratRevised Directs the GAO to study and report on Department of Justice programs and research relative to substance use and substance use disorders among adolescents and young adults.Made In Order
10Version 1Courtney (CT)DemocratAppropriates $600 million dollars in emergency supplemental funds distributed to programs that fall under the jurisdiction of the Department of Health and Human Services and the Department of Justice in the form of grants to states to combat the opioid and heroin epidemic.Submitted
5Version 2Davis, Danny K. (IL), Young (IN)Bi-PartisanRevised Clarifies that grants addressing treatment alternatives to incarceration may include a focus on parents whose incarceration could result in their children entering foster care. Made In Order
30Version 2DelBene (WA)DemocratLate Revised Clarifies that treatment alternative to incarceration programs may include community-based substance use diversion programs sponsored by a law enforcement agency.Made In Order
17Version 1DeSaulnier (CA), Carter, Buddy (GA)Bi-PartisanClarifies that grants under this act can be used for multi-state interoperable prescription drug monitoring programs. Made In Order
27Version 1Deutch (FL)DemocratLate Requires grant applicants to include the number of individuals who would be eligible for Medicaid if the state expanded eligibility under the terms of the Affordable Care Act.Submitted
12Version 1Donovan (NY), Turner (OH)RepublicanAmends the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act to include substance abuse treatment programs that provide alternatives to incarceration for pregnant women as eligible for family-based substance abuse treatment grants. Made In Order
13Version 1Donovan (NY)RepublicanProvides Federal judges with discretion to order family-centered drug treatment probation as an alternative to incarceration for low-level offenders who are pregnant and drug addicted. Submitted
26Version 1Edwards (MD)DemocratLate Includes reporting, with the American Association of Poison Control Centers, on fatal and nonfatal drug overdose occurrences and trends. Submitted
23Version 3Esty (CT), Knight (CA)Bi-PartisanRevised Allows grant money to be used by states or non-profits to conduct culturally sensitive consumer education about opioid addiction.Submitted
25Version 3Esty (CT), Knight (CA)Bi-PartisanRevised Allows grant money to be used to help educate medical practitioners about prescribing prescription drugs.Submitted
31Version 1Esty (CT), Knight (CA)Bi-PartisanLate Establishes a grant program for states or non-profits to conduct culturally sensitive consumer education about opioid addiction; strengthen medical practitioner education requirements; improve the operation of opioid treatment programs; develop a system for accurately measuring opioid deaths; improve prescription drug addiction prevention and treatment quality measures; and prevent prescription drug addiction under Medicare Part D.Submitted
15Version 1Guinta (NH), Kuster, Ann (NH)Bi-PartisanReauthorizes the drug court program for three years. Submitted
16Version 1Guinta (NH), Kuster, Ann (NH)Bi-PartisanAdds treatment and recovery to the list of allowable uses in H.R. 5046. Made In Order
7Version 1Israel (NY), McKinley (WV), Mullin, Markwayne (OK)Bi-PartisanDirects the Attorney General, when awarding grants, to also consider community need based on prevalence of opioid abuse and related deaths.Made In Order
11Version 1Jenkins, Evan (WV)RepublicanDirects the Attorney General to also consider population-adjusted burden criteria when making decisions on grant distributions.Submitted
6Version 1Keating (MA), Rothfus (PA), Blumenauer (OR), Bera (CA), Roe (TN)Bi-PartisanAdds drug take-back programs to the list of authorized uses for amounts made available under Section 3021(a) of the Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Grant Program.Made In Order
3Version 1Levin, Sander (MI), Guinta (NH)Bi-PartisanAmends the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968 by creating competitive enhancement grants to address local problems in opioid and methamphetamine abuse through implementing community-wide prevention strategies. Applicants of the enhancement grant must be current or past grantees under the Drug-Free Communities Act of 1997. Submitted
29Version 1Lynch (MA)DemocratLate Provides that grant funding can be used develop, implement or expand a program to ensure the security of opioids in medical facilities.Made In Order
20Version 2Maloney, Sean (NY), Hanna (NY)Bi-PartisanRevised Creates pilot program within DOJ to provide law enforcement grants to establish prebooking diversion programs to divert individuals with low-level drug offensesSubmitted
22Version 1McKinley (WV), Mullin, Markwayne (OK)RepublicanWithdrawn Strengthens section 3024 by ensuring the Attorney General coordinates efforts to ensure equitable geographic distribution of grants with the federal agencies that are tasked with working with underserved communities. Withdrawn
21Version 1Mica (FL)RepublicanCreates a state block grant program to disseminate funding for first responder training and resources in order to combat heroin and opioid overdoses.Submitted
14Version 1Perry (PA), Dold (IL), Polis (CO)Bi-PartisanLegalizes cannabidiol (CBD) and CBD-rich plants on a federal level. Submitted
8Version 1Rothfus (PA)RepublicanExpands the list of eligible grant uses for the Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Grant Program to include efforts to develop, implement, or expand a program to prevent and address opioid abuse by veterans. Made In Order
24Version 2Turner (OH), Guinta (NH), Fudge (OH), Kuster, Ann (NH), Tsongas (MA)Bi-PartisanRevised Ensures that recipients are permitted to use grants for programs to address opioid abuse by pregnant and postpartum women. Submitted
19Version 1Welch (VT)DemocratEnsures State grant applicants collaborate with their Single State Agency for Substance Services when carrying out the funded activities within the bill.Submitted