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(b) ISSUANCE OF REGULATIONS.—(1) Regulations implementing the provisions of section 10 of this Act shall be issued and take effect not later than July 1, 1980.
(2) Regulations implementing the provisions of section 7(c) of this Act shall be issued and take effect not later than January 1, 1980.
SEC. 20.66 The authority granted by this Act terminates on September 30, 1990.67
SEC. 21.68 (a) IN GENERAL.-All delegations, rules, regulations, orders, determinations, licenses, or other forms of administrative action which have been made, issued, conducted, or allowed to become effective under the Export Control Act of 1949 or the Export Administration Act of 1969 and which are in effect at the time this Act takes effect shall continue in effect according to their terms until modified, superseded, set aside, or revoked under this Act.
(b) ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEEDINGS.—This Act shall not apply to any administrative proceedings commenced or any application for a license made, under the Export Administration Act of 1969, which is pending at the time this Act takes effect.
SEC. 24.71 *
56 50 U.S.C. App. 2419.
67 Sec. 2431 of Public Law 100-418 (102 Stat. 1362) extended the termination date from 1989 to 1990.
68 50 U.S.C. App. 2420.
69 Sec. 22 amended the Arms Export Control Act, the Energy Policy and Conservation Act and the Internal Revenue Code of 1954.
70 Sec. 23 provided authorization of funds for fiscal years 1980 and 1981 for the International Investment and Trade in Services Survey Act.
71 Sec. 24 amended the Agricultural Trade Development and Assistance Act of 1954 (Public Law 480).
b. Export Administration Amendments Act of 1985 Partial text of Public Law 99-64 (S. 883), 99 Stat. 120, approved July 12, 1985; as
amended by Public Law 99-441 (Defense Production Act Amendments of 1986. H.R. 5480), 100 Stat. 1117, approved October 3, 1986; Public Law 99-633 (Export Administration Act of 1979, Authorization; S. 2245), 100 Stat. 3522, approved Oc. tober 7, 1986; and by Public Law 100-418 (Omnibus Trade and Competitiveness Act of 1988; H.R. 4848), 102 Stat. 1107, approved August 23, 1988 AN ACT To reauthorize the Export Administration Act of 1979, and for other
purposes. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,
SEC. 122. HOURS OF OFFICE OF EXPORT ADMINISTRATION.
The Secretary of Commerce shall modify the office hours of the Office of Export Administration of the Department of Commerce on at least four days of each workweek so as to accommodate communications to the Office by exporters throughout the continental United States during the normal business hours of those exporters SEC. 123. TECHNICAL AMENDMENTS.
(b) MINERAL LEASING ACT OF 1920.-Subsection (u) of section 28 of the Mineral Leasing Act of 1920 (30 U.S.C. 185) is amended
(1) by striking out "1969 (Act of December 30, 1969; 83 Stat 841)” and inserting in lieu thereof “1979 (50 U.S.C. App. 2401 and following)"; and
(2) by striking out 1969" each subsequent place it appears and inserting in lieu thereof "1979".
SEC. 125. EXPORT OF HORSES.
The Act of March 3, 1891 (46 U.S.C. 466a and 466b), is amended by adding at the end the following: "SEC. 3.' EXPORT OF HORSES.
"(a) RESTRICTION ON EXPORT OF HORSES.-Notwithstanding any other provision for law, no horse may be exported by sea from the United States, or any of its territories or possessions, unless such horse is part of a consignment of horses with respect to which a waiver has been granted under subsection (b).
"(b) GRANTING OF WAIVERS.-The Secretary of Commerce in consultation with the Secretary of Agriculture, may issue regulations providing for the granting of waivers permitting the export by sea of a specified consignment of horses, if the Secretary of Commerce, in consultation with the Secretary of Agriculture, determines that no horse in that consignment is being exported for purposes of slaughter. "(c) PENALTIES.—
1 46 U.S.C. App. 466c.
"(1) CRIMINAL PENALTY.-Any person who knowingly violates this section or any regulation, order, or license issued under this section shall be fined not more than 5 times the value of the consignment of horses involved or $50,000, whichever is greater, or imprisoned not more than 5 years, or both.
"(2) CIVIL PENALTY.-The Secretary of Commerce, after providing notice and an opportunity for
an agency hearing on the record, may impose a civil penalty of not to exceed $10,000 for each violation of this section or any regulation, order, or license issued under this section, either in addition to or in lieu of
any other liability or penalty which may be imposed.”. SEC. 126. ALASKAN OIL STUDY. (a) REVIEW OF ALASKAN OIL POLICY.
(1) IN GENERAL.- The President shall undertake a comprehensive review of the issues and related data concerning possible changes in the existing incentives to produce crude oil from the North Slope of Alaska (including changes in Federal and State taxation, pipeline tariffs, and Federal leasing policies) and possible changes in the existing distribution of crude oil from the North Slope of Alaska (including changes in export restrictions which would permit exports at free market levels and at levels of 50,000 barrels per day, 100,000 barrels per day, 200,000 barrels per day, and 500,000 barrels per day), as well as the appropriateness of continuing existing controls. Such review shall include, but not be limited to, a study of
(A) the effect of such changes on the energy and national security of the United States and its allies;
(B) the role of such changes in United States foreign policymaking, including international energy policymaking;
(C) the impact of such changes on employment levels in the maritime industry, the oil industry, and other industries;
(D) the impact of such changes on the refiners and on consumers;
(E) the impact of such changes on the revenues and expenditures of the Federal Government and the government of Alaska;
(F) the effect of such changes on incentives for oil and gas exploration and development in the United States; and
(G) the effect of such changes on the overall trade deficit of the United States, and the trade deficit of the United States with respect to particular countries, including the effect of such changes on trade barriers of other countries. (2) FINDINGS, OPTIONS, AND RECOMMENDATIONS.—The President shall develop, after consulting with appropriate State and Federal officials and other persons, findings, options, and recommendations regarding the production and distribution of
crude oil from North Slope of Alaska. (b) CONSULTATION AND REPORT.-In carrying out subsection (a), the President shall consult with the Committees on Foreign Affairs
and Energy and Commerce of the House of Representatives and the appropriate committees of the Senate. Not later than 9 months after the date of the enactment of this Act, the President shall transmit to each of those committees a report which contains the results of the review under subsection (a)(i), and the findings, op tions, and recommendations developed under subsection (a 2).
TITLE II-EXPORT PROMOTION PROGRAMS SEC. 201.2 REQUIREMENT OF PRIOR AUTHORIZATION.
(a) GENERAL RULE.—Notwithstanding any other provision of law, money appropriated to the Department of Commerce for expenses to carry out any export promotion program may be obligated or expended only if
(1) the appropriation thereof has been previously authorized by law enacted on or after the date of the enactment of this Act; or
(2) the amount of all such obligations and expenditures does not exceed an amount previously prescribed by law enacted on
or after such date. (b) EXCEPTION FOR LATER LEGISLATION AUTHORIZING OBLIGATIONS OR EXPENDITURES. - To the extent that legislation enacted after the making of an appropriation to carry out an export promotion program authorizes the obligation or expenditure thereof, the limitation contained in subsection (a) shall have no effect.
(c) PROVISIONS Must BE SPECIFICALLY SUPERSEDED.—The provisions of this section shall not be superseded except by a provision of law enacted after the date of the enactment of this Act which specifically repeals, modifies, or supersedes the provisions of this section.
(d) EXPORT PROMOTION PROGRAM DEFINED.-For purposes of this title, the term "export promotion program" means any activity of the Department of Commerce designed to stimulate or assist United States businesses in marketing their goods and services abroad competitively with businesses from other countries, including, but not limited to,
(1) trade development (except for the trade adjustment assistance program) and dissemination of foreign marketing opportunities and other marketing information to United States pro ducers of goods and services, including the expansion of foreign markets for United States textiles and apparel and any other United States products;
(2) the development of regional and multilateral economie policies which enhance United States trade and investment in. terests, and the provision of marketing services with respect to foreign countries and regions;
(3) the exhibition of United States goods in other countries: 3
(4) the operations of the United States and Foreign Commercial Service, or any successor agency; and 3
2 15 U.S.C. 4051. 3 Sec. 201(d) was amended by sec. 2305(a) of the Omnibus Trade and Competitiveness Act 1988 (Public Law 100-418; 102 Stat. 1344) which struck out "and" after the semicolon in par.dk inserted "; and" in lieu of the period in par. (4); and added a new par. (5).
(5) 3 the Market Development Cooperator Program established under section 2303 of the Export Enhancement Act of 1988, and assistance for trade shows provided under section
2304 of that Act. (e) 4 PRINTING OUTSIDE THE UNITED STATES.—(1) Notwithstanding the provisions of section 501 of title 44, United States Code, and consistent with other applicable law, the Secretary of Commerce, in carrying out any export promotion program, may authorize
(Ă) the printing, distribution, and sale of documents outside the contiguous United States, if the Secretary finds that the implementation of such export promotion program would be more efficient, and if such documents will be distributed primarily and sold exclusively outside the United States; and
(B) the acceptance of private notices and advertisements in connection with the printing and distribution of such doc
uments. (2) Any fees received by the Secretary pursuant to paragraph (1) shall be deposited in a separate account or accounts which may be used to defray directly the costs incurred in conducting activities authorized by paragraph (1) or to repay or make advances to appropriations or other funds available for such activities. SEC. 202.5 AUTHORIZATION OF APPROPRIATIONS.
There are authorized to be appropriated to the Department of Commerce to carry out export promotion programs $123,922,000 for the fiscal year 1988, and $146,400,000 for each of the fiscal years 1989 and 1990.6 SEC. 203.? BARTER ARRANGEMENTS.
(a) REPORT ON STATUS OF FEDERAL BARTER PROGRAMS.—The Secretary of Agriculture and the Secretary of Energy shall, not later than 90 days after the date of the enactment of this Act, submit to the Congress a report on the status of Federal programs relating to the barter or exchange of commodities owned by the Commodity Credit Corporation for materials and products produced in foreign countries. Such report shall include details of any changes necessary in existing law to allow the Department of Agriculture and, in the case of petroleum resources, the Department of Energy, to implement fully any barter program.
(b) AUTHORITIES OF THE PRESIDENT.—The President is authorized
(1) to barter stocks of agricultural commodities acquired by the Government for petroleum and petroleum products, and for other materials vital to the national interest, which are produced abroad, in situations in which sales would otherwise not occur; and
* Subsec. (e) was added by sec. 2308 of Public Law 100-418 (102 Stat. 1346). * 15 U.S.C. 4052.
• Sec. 202 was amended and restated by sec. 2305(bX1) of Public Law 100-418 (102 Stat. 1344). Previous authorizations for export promotion programs were: fiscal years 1987 and 1988– $123,922,000 (Public Law 99-663); fiscal years 1985 and 1986—$113,273,000.
* 15 U.S.C. 4053. Sec. 2305(bX2) of Public Law 100-418 (102 Stat. 1344) contained the following provision:
"(2) In addition to funds otherwise available, there are authorized to be appropriated to the Department of Commerce to carry out sections 2303 and 2304 of this Act $6,000,000 for each of the fiscal years 1988, 1989, and 1990.".