BREAKING! H.R. 83 WIELDS BIG BLOW TO PALESTINE – Dangerous Foreign Policy!

  • “What we learned through this disgraceful ‘CRomnibus’ episode is that House Republicans will seize every opportunity to legislate special favors for Wall Street, mega-rich campaign contributors, and big polluters. American taxpayers are once again exposed to potential bailouts of Wall Street banks who can now resume risky derivative trading with other peoples’ money, backed by FDIC insurance when the next financial bubble bursts. Mega-donors can now write obscenely large checks to political parties, further expanding their outsized political influence…” – Congressman Jared Huffman, while supporting Israel 100%

Huffman Israel

Related article: http://targetfreedomusa.com/breaking-financial-red-alert-if-passed-fdic-to-back-trillions-in-derivatives-losses/

Keep the following statistics in mind while reading about the billions of dollars that the U.S. is handing over to the terrorist state of Israel to kill kids and steal land.

“Israel’s unemployment rate has dropped to a record low in February 2014, down to 4.9% compared to 5.4% in January for people aged 25-64. According to a seasonally adjusted study released by the Central Bureau of Statistics (CBS) last week, over 3.5 million people out of 8.1 million people are employed in Israel.

Source: http://www.jewishpress.com/news/breaking-news/israels-unemployment-rate-drops-to-record-low-in-february/2014/03/31/

Palestine My Representatie thinks Israel is in his district

  • H.R. 83 the monster unconstitutional spending spree our traitors in office just passed and our Dictator Obama signed requires the U.S. to hand over $3.1 billion dollars in one lump sum to the terrorist state of Israel within 30-days; by January 13, 2014. And there are millions if not billions more going to Israel in addition to that, including jobs, contracts, etc.

 

That of the funds appropriated under this 
heading, not less than $3,100,000,000 shall be available for grants 
only for Israel, and funds are available for assistance for Jordan and 
Egypt subject to section 7041 of this Act:  Provided further, That the 
funds appropriated under this heading for assistance for Israel shall 
be disbursed within 30 days of enactment of this Act:

 

  • Money for Jews to move to Israel and/or move into illegal settlements? Stealing more Palestinian land and inciting hatred (Illegal Jewish Settlers) $10,000,000. In addition to the tax-deductible donations that go to these Jewish Settlements, which are illegal under International Law.

 

For necessary expenses not otherwise provided for, to enable the 
Secretary of State to carry out the provisions of section 2(a) and (b) 
of the Migration and Refugee Assistance Act of 1962, and other 
activities to meet refugee and migration needs; salaries and expenses 
of personnel and dependents as authorized by the Foreign Service Act of 
1980; allowances as authorized by sections 5921 through 5925 of title 
5, United States Code; purchase and hire of passenger motor vehicles; 
and services as authorized by section 3109 of title 5, United States 
Code, $931,886,000, to remain available until expended, of which not 
less than $35,000,000 shall be made available to respond to small-scale 
emergency humanitarian requirements, and $10,000,000 shall be made 
available for refugees resettling in Israel.

Gaza In Ruins, Israel’s Ban on Dignity, More Illegal Settlements & Decades to Rebuild


(“These people are filled with ideas that this is the Promised Land and their duty is to help the Jews,” said Izdat Said Qadoos of the neighboring Palestinian village. “It is not the Promised Land. It is our land.”

HaYovel is one of many groups in the United States using tax-exempt donations to help Jews establish permanence in the Israeli-occupied territories — effectively obstructing the creation of a Palestinian state, widely seen as a necessary condition for Middle East peace.

The result is a surprising juxtaposition: As the American government seeks to end the four-decade Jewish settlement enterprise and foster a Palestinian state in the West Bank, the American Treasury helps sustain the settlements through tax breaks on donations to support them.

A New York Times examination of public records in the United States and Israel identified at least 40 American groups that have collected more than $200 million in tax-deductible gifts for Jewish settlement in the West Bank and East Jerusalem over the last decade. The money goes mostly to schools, synagogues, recreation centers and the like, legitimate expenditures under the tax law. But it has also paid for more legally questionable commodities: housing as well as guard dogs, bulletproof vests, rifle scopes and vehicles to secure outposts deep in occupied areas.) http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/06/world/middleeast/06settle.html?pagewanted=all&_r=0

And let us not forget the courageous American Peace Activist Rachel Corrie who was murdered by the Israelis and run over by a bulldozer while attempting to protect a Palestinian doctor’s home from demolition.

 

  • The U.S. to thwart boycotts of Israel for their crimes against humanity.

 

(5) the President should report to Congress annually on 
    specific steps being taken by the United States to encourage Arab 
    League states to normalize their relations with Israel to bring 
    about the termination of the Arab League boycott of Israel, 
    including those to encourage allies and trading partners of the 
    United States to enact laws prohibiting businesses from complying 
    with the boycott and penalizing businesses that do comply.

 

  •  $1 Billion dollars to Jordan – Supporting Israel and reports of ISIS training facilities.
(d) Jordan.--Of the funds appropriated by this Act under the 
headings ``Economic Support Fund'' and ``Foreign Military Financing 
Program'', not less than $1,000,000,000 shall be made available for 
assistance for Jordan.
  • $1.3 Billion to Egypt who is now Zionist controlled after the nefarious regime change.
(3) Foreign military financing program.--Of the funds 
    appropriated by this Act under the heading ``Foreign Military 
    Financing Program'', and subject to paragraph (6) of this 
    subsection, up to $1,300,000,000, to remain available until 
    September 30, 2016, may be made available for assistance for Egypt 
    which may be transferred to an interest bearing account in the 
    Federal Reserve Bank of New York, following consultation with the 
    Committees on Appropriations:
  • More money for Israel to “defend itself” against its victims.
Sec. 8074.  Of the amounts appropriated in this Act under the 
headings ``Procurement, Defense-Wide'' and ``Research, Development, 
Test and Evaluation, Defense-Wide'', $619,814,000 shall be for the 
Israeli Cooperative Programs:  Provided, That of this amount, 
$350,972,000 shall be for the Secretary of Defense to provide to the 
Government of Israel for the procurement of the Iron Dome defense 
system to counter short-range rocket threats, subject to the U.S.-
Israel Iron Dome Procurement Agreement, as amended; $137,934,000 shall 
be for the Short Range Ballistic Missile Defense (SRBMD) program, 
including cruise missile defense research and development under the 
SRBMD program, of which $15,000,000 shall be for production activities 
of SRBMD missiles in the United States and in Israel to meet Israel's 
defense requirements consistent with each nation's laws, regulations, 
and procedures; $74,707,000 shall be for an upper-tier component to the 
Israeli Missile Defense Architecture; and $56,201,000 shall be for the 
Arrow System Improvement Program including development of a long range, 
ground and airborne, detection suite:  Provided further, That funds 
made available under this provision for production of missiles and 
missile components may be transferred to appropriations available for 
the procurement of weapons and equipment, to be merged with and to be 
available for the same time period and the same purposes as the 
appropriation to which transferred:
 
  • In addition, it appears the U.S. is using its leverage (millions of dollars in potential funding) with the IAEA (International Atomic Energy Agency) to benefit Israel who has not signed the NPT and is purported to be hiding between 200 – 400 nuclear weapons in a continuing nuclear program. The U.S. will give NO MONEY to the agency unless Israel is guaranteed their “right” to participate in the agency even though they don’t play by the rules.
Provided 
further, That funds appropriated under this heading may be made 
available for the IAEA unless the Secretary of State determines that 
Israel is being denied its right to participate in the activities of 
that Agency:

 

“A resolution calling for nuclear inspections in Israel has been defeated by 13 votes at the International Atomic Energy Agency.

Thursday’s vote saw 45 member states, including Turkey, Russia, China and Iran, back the proposal from 18 Arab countries.

The US, Britain, France and Germany were among the 58 members to vote against the measure at the agency’s General Assembly in Vienna while 27 countries abstained.

The proposal called for the opening of Israel’s nuclear facilities to IAEA inspection and Israel signing the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.

The Kuwaiti ambassador to Vienna, Sadiq M. Marafi, claimed those countries backing Israel had violated international law.

He said: “Arab states will decide to continue efforts on nuclear inspection over Israel.”

The same proposal has been previously rejected three times in the past five years.

Israel refuses to sign the non-proliferation treaty despite calls from the UN and the IAEA for it to do so. It has never confirmed or denied owning nuclear weapons but is widely believed to possess them…”

See more at: http://www.middleeasteye.net/news/nuclear-inspection-israel-rejected-566818911#sthash.VXPKnYlm.HxF2lEYZ.dpuf

 

“…Despite the fact that the Israel’s nuclear programme has been an open secret since a disgruntled technician, Mordechai Vanunu, blew the whistle on it in 1986, the official Israeli position is still never to confirm or deny its existence.

When the former speaker of the Knesset, Avraham Burg, broke the taboo last month, declaring Israeli possession of both nuclear and chemical weapons and describing the official non-disclosure policy as “outdated and childish” a rightwing group formally called for a police investigation for treason.

Meanwhile, western governments have played along with the policy of “opacity” by avoiding all mention of the issue. In 2009, when a veteran Washington reporter, Helen Thomas, asked Barack Obama in the first month of his presidency if he knew of any country in the Middle East with nuclear weapons, he dodged the trapdoor by saying only that he did not wish to “speculate”.

UK governments have generally followed suit. Asked in the House of Lords in November about Israeli nuclear weapons, Baroness Warsi answered tangentially. “Israel has not declared a nuclear weapons programme. We have regular discussions with the government of Israel on a range of nuclear-related issues,” the minister said. “The government of Israel is in no doubt as to our views. We encourage Israel to become a state party to the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty [NPT].”

But through the cracks in this stone wall, more and more details continue to emerge of how Israel built its nuclear weapons from smuggled parts and pilfered technology.

The tale serves as a historical counterpoint to today’s drawn-out struggle over Iran’s nuclear ambitions. The parallels are not exact – Israel, unlike Iran, never signed up to the 1968 NPT so could not violate it. But it almost certainly broke a treaty banning nuclear tests, as well as countless national and international laws restricting the traffic in nuclear materials and technology.

The list of nations that secretly sold Israel the material and expertise to make nuclear warheads, or who turned a blind eye to its theft, include today’s staunchest campaigners against proliferation: the US, France, Germany, Britain and even Norway…” http://www.theguardian.com/world/2014/jan/15/truth-israels-secret-nuclear-arsenal

If Israel can ignore the IAEA, why should anyone else listen?

Media reports on Monday suggested that this week’s annual conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) will include a serious discussion of Israel’s presumed nuclear capabilities. One can only hope that this takes place, that the long-running grievances of Arab and other countries are finally given their just due. With accusations relating to weapons of mass destruction having been a large part of the US pretext for invading Iraq and Iran now facing heavy pressure over similar claims, the double standard involving the Jewish state ­ which has steadfastly refused to sign the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) ­ has become too obvious to ignore any longer.

None of this has deterred the Israelis, though, from speaking out against the alleged ambitions of others. In fact, Israel has been at the forefront of countries demanding that the IAEA get tough with Iran. The Israelis are not at all embarrassed that Tehran is a signatory to the NPT and they are not; nor does it bother them that no one thinks the Islamic Republic has nuclear weapons, while the Jewish state is estimated by experts to possess something in the order of 200-300 warheads, not to mention a variety of air-, land- and sea-based delivery systems.

The unbridled hypocrisy of Israeli policy and rhetoric on this issue constitutes a major test for the IAEA, and indeed for two cornerstones of modern diplomacy: arms control and collective security. If the presumed violations of some countries are to be “punished” pre-emptively while those of others go unchecked, there is little point in cooperating with the co-opted organization that enforces its own regulations according to Washington’s whim. Israeli impunity relies on America for its sustenance, and the nuclear question is a case in point: US law is very clear in banning foreign aid to countries that either do not sign or fail to obey the NPT, but somehow more than $3 billion in illegal funds gets from Washington to Israel every year with nary a word of protest on Capitol Hill.

If America is unwilling to comply with its own laws when these do not suit Israel’s purposes, why should anyone trust it to undertake an accurate accounting of international security arrangements? And if the IAEA is unwilling to assert its independence in the face of pressure from Washington, why should any of its members bother to help maintain the pretense that signed agreements mean anything at all?

Source: http://www.antiwar.com/rep/dstar7.html

That’s all for now folks, it would literally take a team of people months to go through this 1,603 page Bill that the Jewish Lobbies have put together for their benefit and which none of our so-called representatives have read in my opinion. I encourage everybody to open the full text of this Bill and Ctrl F to find out about items you are interested in.
Notes below:

Money for Jews to move to Israel and/or move into illegal settlements? Stealing more Palestinian land (Illegal Jewish Settlers) $10,000,000
Department of State

                    migration and refugee assistance

    For necessary expenses not otherwise provided for, to enable the 
Secretary of State to carry out the provisions of section 2(a) and (b) 
of the Migration and Refugee Assistance Act of 1962, and other 
activities to meet refugee and migration needs; salaries and expenses 
of personnel and dependents as authorized by the Foreign Service Act of 
1980; allowances as authorized by sections 5921 through 5925 of title 
5, United States Code; purchase and hire of passenger motor vehicles; 
and services as authorized by section 3109 of title 5, United States 
Code, $931,886,000, to remain available until expended, of which not 
less than $35,000,000 shall be made available to respond to small-scale 
emergency humanitarian requirements, and $10,000,000 shall be made 
available for refugees resettling in Israel.

     united states emergency refugee and migration assistance fund

    For necessary expenses to carry out the provisions of section 2(c) 
of the Migration and Refugee Assistance Act of 1962, as amended (22 
U.S.C. 2601(c)), $50,000,000, to remain available until expended.

 

In addition, it appears the U.S. is blackmailing the IAEA (International Atomic Energy Agency) on behalf of Israel who has not signed the NPT and is purported to be hiding the between 200 – 400 nuclear weapons.hiding the fact they have nuclear weapons. The U.S. will give no money to the agency unless Israel is guaranteed their “right” to participate in the agency even though they don’t play by the rules.

nonproliferation, anti-terrorism, demining and related programs

    For necessary expenses for nonproliferation, anti-terrorism, 
demining and related programs and activities, $586,260,000, to remain 
available until September 30, 2016, to carry out the provisions of 
chapter 8 of part II of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 for anti-
terrorism assistance, chapter 9 of part II of the Foreign Assistance 
Act of 1961, section 504 of the FREEDOM Support Act, section 23 of the 
Arms Export Control Act or the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 for 
demining activities, the clearance of unexploded ordnance, the 
destruction of small arms, and related activities, notwithstanding any 
other provision of law, including activities implemented through 
nongovernmental and international organizations, and section 301 of the 
Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 for a voluntary contribution to the 
International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), and for a United States 
contribution to the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Preparatory 
Commission:  Provided, That for the clearance of unexploded ordnance, 
the Secretary of State should prioritize those areas where such 
ordnance was caused by the United States:  Provided further, That funds 
made available under this heading for the Nonproliferation and 
Disarmament Fund shall be available notwithstanding any other provision 
of law and subject to prior consultation with, and the regular 
notification procedures of, the Committees on Appropriations, to 
promote bilateral and multilateral activities relating to 
nonproliferation, disarmament and weapons destruction, and shall remain 
available until expended:  Provided further, That such funds may also 
be used for such countries other than the Independent States of the 
former Soviet Union and international organizations when it is in the 
national security interest of the United States to do so:  Provided 
further, That funds appropriated under this heading may be made 
available for the IAEA unless the Secretary of State determines that 
Israel is being denied its right to participate in the activities of 
that Agency:  Provided further, That funds made available for 
conventional weapons destruction programs, including demining and 
related activities, in addition to funds otherwise available for such 
purposes, may be used for administrative expenses related to the 
operation and management of such programs and activities.

 

H.R. 83 the monster unconstitutional spending spree our traitors in office just passed. As soon as Obama signs it, the U.S. is required to hand over $3.1 billion dollars in one lump sum to the terrorist state of Israel within 30-days. And there are billions more going to them in addition to that, including jobs, contracts, etc.

For necessary expenses for grants to enable the President to carry 
out the provisions of section 23 of the Arms Export Control Act, 
$5,014,109,000:  Provided, That to expedite the provision of assistance 
to foreign countries and international organizations, the Secretary of 
State, following consultation with the Committees on Appropriations and 
subject to the regular notification procedures of such Committees, may 
use the funds appropriated under this heading to procure defense 
articles and services to enhance the capacity of foreign security 
forces:  Provided further, That of the funds appropriated under this 
heading, not less than $3,100,000,000 shall be available for grants 
only for Israel, and funds are available for assistance for Jordan and 
Egypt subject to section 7041 of this Act:  Provided further, That the 
funds appropriated under this heading for assistance for Israel shall 
be disbursed within 30 days of enactment of this Act:  Provided 
further, That to the extent that the Government of Israel requests that 
funds be used for such purposes, grants made available for Israel under 
this heading shall, as agreed by the United States and Israel, be 
available for advanced weapons systems, of which not less than 
$815,300,000 shall be available for the procurement in Israel of 
defense articles and defense services, including research and 
development:  Provided further, That none of the funds made available 
under this heading shall be made available to support or continue any 
program initially funded under the authority of section 1206 of the 
National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2006 (Public Law 
109-163; 119 Stat. 3456) (or any successor authority) unless the 
Secretary of State, in coordination with the Secretary of Defense, has 
justified such program to the Committees on Appropriations:  Provided 
further, That funds appropriated or otherwise made available under this 
heading shall be nonrepayable notwithstanding any requirement in 
section 23 of the Arms Export Control Act:  Provided further, That 
funds made available under this heading shall be obligated upon 
apportionment in accordance with paragraph (5)(C) of title 31, United 
States Code, section 1501(a).
    None of the funds made available under this heading shall be 
available to finance the procurement of defense articles, defense 
services, or design and construction services that are not sold by the 
United States Government under the Arms Export Control Act unless the 
foreign country proposing to make such procurement has first signed an 
agreement with the United States Government specifying the conditions 
under which such procurement may be financed with such funds:  
Provided, That all country and funding level increases in allocations 
shall be submitted through the regular notification procedures of 
section 7015 of this Act:  Provided further, That funds made available 
under this heading may be used, notwithstanding any other provision of 
law, for demining, the clearance of unexploded ordnance, and related 
activities, and may include activities implemented through 
nongovernmental and international organizations:  Provided further, 
That only those countries for which assistance was justified for the 
``Foreign Military Sales Financing Program'' in the fiscal year 1989 
congressional presentation for security assistance programs may utilize 
funds made available under this heading for procurement of defense 
articles, defense services or design and construction services that are 
not sold by the United States Government under the Arms Export Control 
Act:  Provided further, That funds appropriated under this heading 
shall be expended at the minimum rate necessary to make timely payment 
for defense articles and services:  Provided further, That not more 
than $63,945,000 of the funds appropriated under this heading may be 
obligated for necessary expenses, including the purchase of passenger 
motor vehicles for replacement only for use outside of the United 
States, for the general costs of administering military assistance and 
sales, except that this limitation may be exceeded only through the 
regular notification procedures of the Committees on Appropriations:  
Provided further, That of the funds made available under this heading 
for general costs of administering military assistance and sales, not 
to exceed $4,000 may be available for entertainment expenses and not to 
exceed $130,000 may be available for representation expenses:  Provided 
further, That not more than $904,000,000 of funds realized pursuant to 
section 21(e)(1)(A) of the Arms Export Control Act may be obligated for 
expenses incurred by the Department of Defense during fiscal year 2015 
pursuant to section 43(b) of the Arms Export Control Act, except that 
this limitation may be exceeded only through the regular notification 
procedures of the Committees on Appropriations.

 

arab league boycott of israel

    Sec. 7035.  It is the sense of the Congress that--
        (1) the Arab League boycott of Israel, and the secondary 
    boycott of American firms that have commercial ties with Israel, is 
    an impediment to peace in the region and to United States 
    investment and trade in the Middle East and North Africa;
        (2) the Arab League boycott, which was regrettably reinstated 
    in 1997, should be immediately and publicly terminated, and the 
    Central Office for the Boycott of Israel immediately disbanded;
        (3) all Arab League states should normalize relations with 
    their neighbor Israel;
        (4) the President and the Secretary of State should continue to 
    vigorously oppose the Arab League boycott of Israel and find 
    concrete steps to demonstrate that opposition by, for example, 
    taking into consideration the participation of any recipient 
    country in the boycott when determining to sell weapons to said 
    country; and
        (5) the President should report to Congress annually on 
    specific steps being taken by the United States to encourage Arab 
    League states to normalize their relations with Israel to bring 
    about the termination of the Arab League boycott of Israel, 
    including those to encourage allies and trading partners of the 
    United States to enact laws prohibiting businesses from complying 
    with the boycott and penalizing businesses that do comply.

 

palestinian statehood

    Sec. 7036. (a) Limitation on Assistance.--None of the funds 
appropriated under titles III through VI of this Act may be provided to 
support a Palestinian state unless the Secretary of State determines 
and certifies to the appropriate congressional committees that--
        (1) the governing entity of a new Palestinian state--
            (A) has demonstrated a firm commitment to peaceful co-
        existence with the State of Israel; and
            (B) is taking appropriate measures to counter terrorism and 
        terrorist financing in the West Bank and Gaza, including the 
        dismantling of terrorist infrastructures, and is cooperating 
        with appropriate Israeli and other appropriate security 
        organizations; and
        (2) the Palestinian Authority (or the governing entity of a new 
    Palestinian state) is working with other countries in the region to 
    vigorously pursue efforts to establish a just, lasting, and 
    comprehensive peace in the Middle East that will enable Israel and 
    an independent Palestinian state to exist within the context of 
    full and normal relationships, which should include--
            (A) termination of all claims or states of belligerency;
            (B) respect for and acknowledgment of the sovereignty, 
        territorial integrity, and political independence of every 
        state in the area through measures including the establishment 
        of demilitarized zones;
            (C) their right to live in peace within secure and 
        recognized boundaries free from threats or acts of force;
            (D) freedom of navigation through international waterways 
        in the area; and
            (E) a framework for achieving a just settlement of the 
        refugee problem.
    (b) Sense of Congress.--It is the sense of Congress that the 
governing entity should enact a constitution assuring the rule of law, 
an independent judiciary, and respect for human rights for its 
citizens, and should enact other laws and regulations assuring 
transparent and accountable governance.
    (c) Waiver.--The President may waive subsection (a) if the 
President determines that it is important to the national security 
interest of the United States to do so.
    (d) Exemption.--The restriction in subsection (a) shall not apply 
to assistance intended to help reform the Palestinian Authority and 
affiliated institutions, or the governing entity, in order to help meet 
the requirements of subsection (a), consistent with the provisions of 
section 7040 of this Act (``Limitation on Assistance for the 
Palestinian Authority'').

 

restrictions concerning the palestinian authority

    Sec. 7037.  None of the funds appropriated under titles II through 
VI of this Act may be obligated or expended to create in any part of 
Jerusalem a new office of any department or agency of the United States 
Government for the purpose of conducting official United States 
Government business with the Palestinian Authority over Gaza and 
Jericho or any successor Palestinian governing entity provided for in 
the Israel-PLO Declaration of Principles:  Provided, That this 
restriction shall not apply to the acquisition of additional space for 
the existing Consulate General in Jerusalem:  Provided further, That 
meetings between officers and employees of the United States and 
officials of the Palestinian Authority, or any successor Palestinian 
governing entity provided for in the Israel-PLO Declaration of 
Principles, for the purpose of conducting official United States 
Government business with such authority should continue to take place 
in locations other than Jerusalem:  Provided further, That as has been 
true in the past, officers and employees of the United States 
Government may continue to meet in Jerusalem on other subjects with 
Palestinians (including those who now occupy positions in the 
Palestinian Authority), have social contacts, and have incidental 
discussions.

 

prohibition on assistance to the palestinian broadcasting corporation

    Sec. 7038.  None of the funds appropriated or otherwise made 
available by this Act may be used to provide equipment, technical 
support, consulting services, or any other form of assistance to the 
Palestinian Broadcasting Corporation.

 

assistance for the west bank and gaza

    Sec. 7039. (a) Oversight.--For fiscal year 2015, 30 days prior to 
the initial obligation of funds for the bilateral West Bank and Gaza 
Program, the Secretary of State shall certify to the Committees on 
Appropriations that procedures have been established to assure the 
Comptroller General of the United States will have access to 
appropriate United States financial information in order to review the 
uses of United States assistance for the Program funded under the 
heading ``Economic Support Fund'' for the West Bank and Gaza.
    (b) Vetting.--Prior to the obligation of funds appropriated by this 
Act under the heading ``Economic Support Fund'' for assistance for the 
West Bank and Gaza, the Secretary of State shall take all appropriate 
steps to ensure that such assistance is not provided to or through any 
individual, private or government entity, or educational institution 
that the Secretary knows or has reason to believe advocates, plans, 
sponsors, engages in, or has engaged in, terrorist activity nor, with 
respect to private entities or educational institutions, those that 
have as a principal officer of the entity's governing board or 
governing board of trustees any individual that has been determined to 
be involved in, or advocating terrorist activity or determined to be a 
member of a designated foreign terrorist organization:  Provided, That 
the Secretary of State shall, as appropriate, establish procedures 
specifying the steps to be taken in carrying out this subsection and 
shall terminate assistance to any individual, entity, or educational 
institution which the Secretary has determined to be involved in or 
advocating terrorist activity.
    (c) Prohibition.--
        (1) None of the funds appropriated under titles III through VI 
    of this Act for assistance under the West Bank and Gaza Program may 
    be made available for the purpose of recognizing or otherwise 
    honoring individuals who commit, or have committed acts of 
    terrorism.
        (2) Notwithstanding any other provision of law, none of the 
    funds made available by this or prior appropriations Acts, 
    including funds made available by transfer, may be made available 
    for obligation for security assistance for the West Bank and Gaza 
    until the Secretary of State reports to the Committees on 
    Appropriations on the benchmarks that have been established for 
    security assistance for the West Bank and Gaza and reports on the 
    extent of Palestinian compliance with such benchmarks.
    (d) Audits.--
        (1) The Administrator of the United States Agency for 
    International Development shall ensure that Federal or non-Federal 
    audits of all contractors and grantees, and significant 
    subcontractors and sub-grantees, under the West Bank and Gaza 
    Program, are conducted at least on an annual basis to ensure, among 
    other things, compliance with this section.
        (2) Of the funds appropriated by this Act up to $500,000 may be 
    used by the Office of Inspector General of the United States Agency 
    for International Development for audits, inspections, and other 
    activities in furtherance of the requirements of this subsection:  
    Provided, That such funds are in addition to funds otherwise 
    available for such purposes.
    (e) Subsequent to the certification specified in subsection (a), 
the Comptroller General of the United States shall conduct an audit and 
an investigation of the treatment, handling, and uses of all funds for 
the bilateral West Bank and Gaza Program, including all funds provided 
as cash transfer assistance, in fiscal year 2015 under the heading 
``Economic Support Fund'', and such audit shall address--
        (1) the extent to which such Program complies with the 
    requirements of subsections (b) and (c); and
        (2) an examination of all programs, projects, and activities 
    carried out under such Program, including both obligations and 
    expenditures.
    (f) Funds made available in this Act for West Bank and Gaza shall 
be subject to the regular notification procedures of the Committees on 
Appropriations.
    (g) Not later than 180 days after enactment of this Act, the 
Secretary of State shall submit a report to the Committees on 
Appropriations updating the report contained in section 2106 of chapter 
2 of title II of Public Law 109-13.

 

limitation on assistance for the palestinian authority

    Sec. 7040. (a) Prohibition of Funds.--None of the funds 
appropriated by this Act to carry out the provisions of chapter 4 of 
part II of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 may be obligated or 
expended with respect to providing funds to the Palestinian Authority.
    (b) Waiver.--The prohibition included in subsection (a) shall not 
apply if the President certifies in writing to the Speaker of the House 
of Representatives, the President pro tempore of the Senate, and the 
Committees on Appropriations that waiving such prohibition is important 
to the national security interest of the United States.
    (c) Period of Application of Waiver.--Any waiver pursuant to 
subsection (b) shall be effective for no more than a period of 6 months 
at a time and shall not apply beyond 12 months after the enactment of 
this Act.
    (d) Report.--Whenever the waiver authority pursuant to subsection 
(b) is exercised, the President shall submit a report to the Committees 
on Appropriations detailing the justification for the waiver, the 
purposes for which the funds will be spent, and the accounting 
procedures in place to ensure that the funds are properly disbursed:  
Provided, That the report shall also detail the steps the Palestinian 
Authority has taken to arrest terrorists, confiscate weapons and 
dismantle the terrorist infrastructure.
    (e) Certification.--If the President exercises the waiver authority 
under subsection (b), the Secretary of State must certify and report to 
the Committees on Appropriations prior to the obligation of funds that 
the Palestinian Authority has established a single treasury account for 
all Palestinian Authority financing and all financing mechanisms flow 
through this account, no parallel financing mechanisms exist outside of 
the Palestinian Authority treasury account, and there is a single 
comprehensive civil service roster and payroll, and the Palestinian 
Authority is acting to counter incitement of violence against Israelis 
and is supporting activities aimed at promoting peace, coexistence, and 
security cooperation with Israel.
    (f) Prohibition to Hamas and the Palestine Liberation 
Organization.--
        (1) None of the funds appropriated in titles III through VI of 
    this Act may be obligated for salaries of personnel of the 
    Palestinian Authority located in Gaza or may be obligated or 
    expended for assistance to Hamas or any entity effectively 
    controlled by Hamas, any power-sharing government of which Hamas is 
    a member, or that results from an agreement with Hamas and over 
    which Hamas exercises undue influence.
        (2) Notwithstanding the limitation of paragraph (1), assistance 
    may be provided to a power-sharing government only if the President 
    certifies and reports to the Committees on Appropriations that such 
    government, including all of its ministers or such equivalent, has 
    publicly accepted and is complying with the principles contained in 
    section 620K(b)(1) (A) and (B) of the Foreign Assistance Act of 
    1961, as amended.
        (3) The President may exercise the authority in section 620K(e) 
    of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961, as added by the Palestinian 
    Anti-Terrorism Act of 2006 (Public Law 109-446) with respect to 
    this subsection.
        (4) Whenever the certification pursuant to paragraph (2) is 
    exercised, the Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
    Committees on Appropriations within 120 days of the certification 
    and every quarter thereafter on whether such government, including 
    all of its ministers or such equivalent are continuing to comply 
    with the principles contained in section 620K(b)(1) (A) and (B) of 
    the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961, as amended:  Provided, That the 
    report shall also detail the amount, purposes and delivery 
    mechanisms for any assistance provided pursuant to the 
    abovementioned certification and a full accounting of any direct 
    support of such government.
        (5) None of the funds appropriated under titles III through VI 
    of this Act may be obligated for assistance for the Palestine 
    Liberation Organization.

 

middle east and north africa

    Sec. 7041. (a) Egypt.--
        (1) In general.--Funds appropriated by this Act that are 
    available for assistance for the Government of Egypt may only be 
    made available if the Secretary of State certifies and reports to 
    the Committees on Appropriations that such government is--
            (A) sustaining the strategic relationship with the United 
        States; and
            (B) meeting its obligations under the 1979 Egypt-Israel 
        Peace Treaty.
        (2) Economic support fund.--
            (A) Of the funds appropriated by this Act under the heading 
        ``Economic Support Fund'', and subject to paragraph (6) of this 
        subsection, up to $150,000,000 may be made available for 
        assistance for Egypt, of which not less than $35,000,000 should 
        be made available for higher education programs including not 
        less than $10,000,000 for scholarships at not-for-profit 
        institutions for Egyptian students with high financial need:  
        Provided, That such funds may also be made available for 
        democracy programs:  Provided further, That such funds shall be 
        made available for a demonstration project to combat hepatitis 
        C, on a cost matching basis from sources other than the United 
        States Government.
            (B) Notwithstanding any provision of law restricting 
        assistance for Egypt, including paragraph (6) of this 
        subsection, funds made available under the heading ``Economic 
        Support Fund'' in this Act and prior Acts making appropriations 
        for the Department of State, foreign operations, and related 
        programs for assistance for Egypt may be made available for 
        education and economic growth programs, subject to prior 
        consultation with the appropriate congressional committees:  
        Provided, That such funds may not be made available for cash 
        transfer assistance or budget support unless the Secretary of 
        State certifies to the appropriate congressional committees 
        that the Government of Egypt is taking consistent and effective 
        steps to stabilize the economy and implement market-based 
        economic reforms.
            (C)(i) Of the funds appropriated by this Act under the 
        heading ``Economic Support Fund'' that are available for 
        assistance for Egypt, the Secretary of State shall withhold 
        from obligation an amount that the Secretary determines to be 
        equivalent to that expended by the United States Government for 
        bail, and by nongovernmental organizations for legal and court 
        fees, associated with democracy related trials in Egypt until 
        the Secretary certifies and reports to the Committees on 
        Appropriations that the Government of Egypt has dismissed the 
        convictions issued by the Cairo Criminal Court on June 4, 2013, 
        in ``Public Prosecution Case No. 1110 for the Year 2012''.
            (ii) No conviction issued by the Cairo Criminal Court on 
        June 4, 2013, in ``Public Prosecution Case No. 1110 for the 
        Year 2012'', against a citizen or national of the United States 
        or an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence in the 
        United States, shall be considered a conviction for purposes of 
        United States law or for any activity undertaken within the 
        jurisdiction of the United States.
        (3) Foreign military financing program.--Of the funds 
    appropriated by this Act under the heading ``Foreign Military 
    Financing Program'', and subject to paragraph (6) of this 
    subsection, up to $1,300,000,000, to remain available until 
    September 30, 2016, may be made available for assistance for Egypt 
    which may be transferred to an interest bearing account in the 
    Federal Reserve Bank of New York, following consultation with the 
    Committees on Appropriations:  Provided, That if the Secretary of 
    State is unable to make the certification in subparagraph (6)(A) or 
    (B) of this subsection, such funds may be made available at the 
    minimum rate necessary to continue existing programs, 
    notwithstanding any provision of law restricting assistance for 
    Egypt and following consultation with the Committees on 
    Appropriations, except that defense articles and services from such 
    programs shall not be delivered until the requirements in 
    subparagraphs (6)(A), (B), or (C) of this subsection are met:  
    Provided further, That not later than 30 days after enactment of 
    this Act, the Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
    Committees on Appropriations describing any defense articles 
    withheld from delivery to Egypt as of the date of enactment of this 
    Act:  Provided further, That not later than 90 days after enactment 
    of this Act, the Secretary shall consult with the Committees on 
    Appropriations on plans to restructure military assistance for 
    Egypt, including cash flow financing.
        (4) Prior year funds.--Funds appropriated under the headings 
    ``Foreign Military Financing Program'' and ``International Military 
    Education and Training'' in prior Acts making appropriations for 
    the Department of State, foreign operations, and related programs 
    may be made available notwithstanding any provision of law 
    restricting assistance for Egypt, except that such funds under the 
    heading ``Foreign Military Financing Program'' shall only be made 
    available at the minimum rate necessary to continue existing 
    programs and following consultation with the Committees on 
    Appropriations, and the defense articles and services from such 
    programs shall not be delivered until the requirements in 
    subparagraphs (6)(A), (B), or (C) of this subsection are met.
        (5) Security exemptions.--Notwithstanding any provision of law 
    restricting assistance for Egypt, including paragraphs (3), (4), 
    and (6) of this subsection, funds made available for assistance for 
    Egypt in this Act and prior Acts making appropriations for the 
    Department of State, foreign operations, and related programs may 
    be made available for counterterrorism, border security, and 
    nonproliferation programs in Egypt, and for development activities 
    in the Sinai, if the Secretary of State certifies and reports to 
    the appropriate congressional committees that to do so is important 
    to the national security interest of the United States.
        (6) Fiscal year 2015 funds.--Except as provided in paragraphs 
    (2), (3) and (5) of this subsection, funds appropriated by this Act 
    under the headings ``Economic Support Fund'', ``International 
    Military Education and Training'', and ``Foreign Military Financing 
    Program'' for assistance for the Government of Egypt may be made 
    available notwithstanding any provision of law restricting 
    assistance for Egypt as follows--
            (A) up to $725,850,000 may be made available only if the 
        Secretary of State certifies and reports to the Committees on 
        Appropriations that the Government of Egypt--
                (i) has held free and fair parliamentary elections;
                (ii) is implementing laws or policies to govern 
            democratically and protect the rights of individuals;
                (iii) is implementing reforms that protect freedoms of 
            expression, association, and peaceful assembly, including 
            the ability of civil society organizations and the media to 
            function without interference;
                (iv) is taking consistent steps to protect and advance 
            the rights of women and religious minorities;
                (v) is providing detainees with due process of law;
                (vi) is conducting credible investigations and 
            prosecutions of the use of excessive force by security 
            forces; and
                (vii) has released American citizens who the Secretary 
            of State determines to be political prisoners and dismissed 
            charges against them; and
            (B) not less than 180 days after a certification and report 
        under subparagraph (6)(A), up to $725,850,000 may be made 
        available only if the Secretary of State certifies and reports 
        to the Committees on Appropriations that the requirements in 
        subparagraph (6)(A) are being met.
            (C) The Secretary of State may provide assistance, 
        notwithstanding the certification requirements of subparagraphs 
        6(A) and (B) of this subsection or similar provisions of law in 
        prior Acts making appropriations for the Department of State, 
        foreign operations, and related programs, if the Secretary, 
        after consultation with the Committees on Appropriations, 
        certifies and reports to such Committees that it is important 
        to the national security interest of the United States to 
        provide such assistance:  Provided, That such report, which may 
        be in classified form if necessary, shall contain a detailed 
        justification and the reasons why any of the requirements of 
        subparagraphs 6(A) or (B) cannot be met.
    (b) Iran.--
        (1) The terms and conditions of paragraphs (1) and (2) of 
    section 7041(c) in division I of Public Law 112-74 shall continue 
    in effect during fiscal year 2015 as if part of this Act.
        (2)(A) The reporting requirements in section 7043(c) in 
    division F of Public Law 111-117 shall continue in effect during 
    fiscal year 2015 as if part of this Act:  Provided, That the date 
    in subsection (c)(1) shall be deemed to be ``September 30, 2015''.
        (B) The Secretary of State shall submit to the appropriate 
    congressional committees, not later than 30 days after enactment of 
    this Act and at the end of each 30-day period thereafter until 
    September 30, 2015, a report on the implementation of the Joint 
    Plan of Action between the P5+1 and the Government of Iran 
    concluded on November 24, 2013, and any extension of or successor 
    to that agreement:  Provided, That the report shall include the 
    information required in House Report 113-499 and Senate Report 113-
    195, and may be submitted in classified form if necessary.
    (c) Iraq.--
        (1) Funds appropriated by this Act may be made available for 
    assistance for Iraq to promote governance, security, and internal 
    and regional stability, including in Kurdistan and other areas 
    impacted by the conflict in Syria, and among Iraq's religious and 
    ethnic minority populations.
        (2) None of the funds appropriated by this Act may be made 
    available for construction of a permanent United States consulate 
    in Iraq on property for which no land-use agreement has been 
    entered into by the Governments of the United States and Iraq.
        (3) Funds appropriated by this Act under the headings 
    ``International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement'' and 
    ``Foreign Military Financing Program'' that are available for 
    assistance for Iraq should be made available to enhance the 
    capacity of Kurdistan Regional Government security services and for 
    security programs in Kurdistan to address requirements arising from 
    the violence in Syria and Iraq:  Provided, That the Secretary of 
    State shall consult with the Committees on Appropriations prior to 
    obligating such funds.
        (4) Not later than 90 days after enactment of this Act, the 
    Secretary of State, in consultation with the heads of other 
    relevant United States Government agencies, shall submit a report 
    to the appropriate congressional committees detailing steps taken 
    by the United States Government to address the plight, including 
    resettlement needs, of Iranian dissidents located at Camp Liberty/
    Hurriya in Iraq.
    (d) Jordan.--Of the funds appropriated by this Act under the 
headings ``Economic Support Fund'' and ``Foreign Military Financing 
Program'', not less than $1,000,000,000 shall be made available for 
assistance for Jordan.
    (e) Lebanon.--
        (1) None of the funds appropriated by this Act may be made 
    available for the Lebanese Internal Security Forces (ISF) or the 
    Lebanese Armed Forces (LAF) if the ISF or the LAF is controlled by 
    a foreign terrorist organization, as designated pursuant to section 
    219 of the Immigration and Nationality Act.
        (2) Funds appropriated by this Act under the headings 
    ``International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement'' and 
    ``Foreign Military Financing Program'' that are available for 
    assistance for Lebanon may be made available for programs and 
    equipment for the ISF and the LAF to address security and stability 
    requirements in areas affected by the conflict in Syria, following 
    consultation with the appropriate congressional committees.
        (3) Funds appropriated by this Act under the heading ``Economic 
    Support Fund'' that are available for assistance for Lebanon may be 
    made available notwithstanding section 1224 of Public Law 107-228.
        (4) In addition to the activities described in paragraph (2), 
    funds appropriated by this Act under the heading ``Foreign Military 
    Financing Program'' for assistance for Lebanon may be made 
    available only to professionalize the LAF and to strengthen border 
    security and combat terrorism, including training and equipping the 
    LAF to secure Lebanon's borders, interdicting arms shipments, 
    preventing the use of Lebanon as a safe haven for terrorist groups, 
    and to implement United Nations Security Council Resolution 1701:  
    Provided, That funds may not be obligated for assistance for the 
    LAF until the Secretary of State submits to the Committees on 
    Appropriations a detailed spend plan, including actions to be taken 
    to ensure equipment provided to the LAF is only used for the 
    intended purposes, except such plan may not be considered as 
    meeting the notification requirements under section 7015 of this 
    Act or under section 634A of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961, 
    and shall be submitted not later than September 1, 2015:  Provided 
    further, That any notification submitted pursuant to such sections 
    shall include any funds specifically intended for lethal military 
    equipment.
    (f) Libya.--
        (1) None of the funds appropriated by this Act may be made 
    available for assistance for the central Government of Libya unless 
    the Secretary of State reports to the Committees on Appropriations 
    that such government is cooperating with United States Government 
    efforts to investigate and bring to justice those responsible for 
    the attack on United States personnel and facilities in Benghazi, 
    Libya in September 2012:  Provided, That the limitation in this 
    paragraph shall not apply to funds made available for the purpose 
    of protecting United States Government personnel or facilities.
        (2) Any notification required for assistance for Libya for 
    funds appropriated under title IV of this Act shall include a 
    detailed justification for such assistance, and a description of 
    the vetting procedures used for any individual or unit receiving 
    such assistance.
        (3) The limitation on the uses of funds in section 7041(f)(2) 
    of division K of Public Law 113-76 shall apply to funds 
    appropriated by this Act that are made available for assistance for 
    Libya:  Provided, That prior to the obligation of such funds, the 
    Secretary of State shall take all appropriate steps to ensure that 
    mechanisms are in place for monitoring and control of assistance 
    for Libya.
        (4) Not later than 90 days after enactment of this Act, the 
    Secretary of State shall submit a report to the appropriate 
    congressional committees detailing--
            (A) the number of claims against Libya filed with the 
        Foreign Claims Settlement Commission pursuant to the Department 
        of State's referral of claims of November 27, 2013 in 
        connection with the Claims Settlement Agreement between the 
        United States of America and the Great Socialist People's 
        Libyan Arab Jamahiriya of August 14, 2008, as implemented 
        pursuant to the Libyan Claims Resolution Act, Public Law 110-
        301 and Executive Order 13477 dated October 31, 2008;
            (B) the amount of remaining balances of funds received by 
        the United States, and held by the United States Treasury, for 
        payment of awards rendered by the Foreign Claims Settlement 
        Commission pursuant to the November 27, 2013 referral; and
            (C) the process by which the claims are to be adjudicated.
    (g) Morocco.--
        (1) Funds appropriated under title III of this Act shall be 
    made available for assistance for the Western Sahara:  Provided, 
    That not later than 90 days after enactment of this Act and prior 
    to the obligation of such funds the Secretary of State, in 
    consultation with the Administrator of the United States Agency for 
    International Development, shall consult with the Committees on 
    Appropriations on the proposed uses of such funds.
        (2) Funds appropriated by this Act under the heading ``Foreign 
    Military Financing Program'' that are available for assistance for 
    Morocco may only be used for the purposes requested in the 
    Congressional Budget Justification, Foreign Operations, Fiscal Year 
    2015.
    (h) Syria.--
        (1) Funds appropriated under title III of this Act and prior 
    Acts making appropriations for the Department of State, foreign 
    operations, and related programs may be made available 
    notwithstanding any other provision of law for non-lethal 
    assistance for programs to address the needs of civilians affected 
    by conflict in Syria, and for programs that seek to--
            (A) establish governance in Syria that is representative, 
        inclusive, and accountable;
            (B) expand the role of women in negotiations to end the 
        violence and in any political transition in Syria;
            (C) develop and implement political processes that are 
        democratic, transparent, and adhere to the rule of law;
            (D) further the legitimacy of the Syrian opposition through 
        cross-border programs;
            (E) develop civil society and an independent media in 
        Syria;
            (F) promote economic development in Syria;
            (G) document, investigate, and prosecute human rights 
        violations in Syria, including through transitional justice 
        programs and support for nongovernmental organizations;
            (H) counter extremist ideologies; and
            (I) assist Syrian refugees whose education has been 
        interrupted by the ongoing conflict to complete higher 
        education requirements at regional academic institutions.
        (2) Prior to the obligation of funds appropriated by this Act 
    and made available for assistance for Syria, the Secretary of State 
    shall take all practicable steps to ensure that mechanisms are in 
    place for monitoring, oversight, and control of such assistance 
    inside Syria:  Provided, That the Secretary of State shall promptly 
    inform the appropriate congressional committees of each significant 
    instance in which assistance provided pursuant to the authority of 
    this subsection has been compromised, to include the type and 
    amount of assistance affected, a description of the incident and 
    parties involved, and an explanation of the Department of State's 
    response.
        (3) Funds appropriated by this Act that are made available for 
    assistance for Syria pursuant to the authority of this subsection 
    may only be made available after the Secretary of State, in 
    consultation with the heads of relevant United States Government 
    agencies, submits, in classified form if necessary, an update to 
    the comprehensive strategy required in section 7041(i)(3) of Public 
    Law 113-76.
        (4) Funds made available pursuant to this subsection may only 
    be made available following consultation with the appropriate 
    congressional committees, and shall be subject to the regular 
    notification procedures of the Committees on Appropriations.
    (i) West Bank and Gaza.--
        (1) Report on assistance.--Prior to the initial obligation of 
    funds made available by this Act under the heading ``Economic 
    Support Fund'' for assistance for the West Bank and Gaza, the 
    Secretary of State shall report to the Committees on Appropriations 
    that the purpose of such assistance is to--
            (A) advance Middle East peace;
            (B) improve security in the region;
            (C) continue support for transparent and accountable 
        government institutions;
            (D) promote a private sector economy; or
            (E) address urgent humanitarian needs.

 

(2) Limitations.--
            (A)(i) None of the funds appropriated under the heading 
        ``Economic Support Fund'' in this Act may be made available for 
        assistance for the Palestinian Authority, if after the date of 
        enactment of this Act--

                    (I) the Palestinians obtain the same standing as 
                member states or full membership as a state in the 
                United Nations or any specialized agency thereof 
                outside an agreement negotiated between Israel and the 
                Palestinians; or
                    (II) the Palestinians initiate an International 
                Criminal Court judicially authorized investigation, or 
                actively support such an investigation, that subjects 
                Israeli nationals to an investigation for alleged 
                crimes against Palestinians.

            (ii) The Secretary of State may waive the restriction in 
        paragraph (2)(A) resulting from the application of paragraph 
        (2)(A)(i)(I) if the Secretary certifies to the Committees on 
        Appropriations that to do so is in the national security 
        interest of the United States, and submits a report to such 
        Committees detailing how the waiver and the continuation of 
        assistance would assist in furthering Middle East peace.
            (B)(i) The President may waive the provisions of section 
        1003 of Public Law 100-204 if the President determines and 
        certifies in writing to the Speaker of the House of 
        Representatives, the President pro tempore of the Senate, and 
        the Committees on Appropriations that the Palestinians have 
        not, after the date of enactment of this Act, obtained in the 
        United Nations or any specialized agency thereof the same 
        standing as member states or full membership as a state outside 
        an agreement negotiated between Israel and the Palestinians.
            (ii) Not less than 90 days after the President is unable to 
        make the certification and report pursuant to subparagraph 
        (B)(i), the President may waive section 1003 of Public Law 100-
        204 if the President determines and certifies in writing to the 
        Speaker of the House of Representatives, the President pro 
        tempore of the Senate, and the Committees on Appropriations 
        that the Palestinians have entered into direct and meaningful 
        negotiations with Israel:  Provided, That any waiver of the 
        provisions of section 1003 of Public Law 100-204 under 
        subparagraph (B)(i) of this paragraph or under previous 
        provisions of law must expire before the waiver under the 
        preceding sentence may be exercised.
            (iii) Any waiver pursuant to this subparagraph shall be 
        effective for no more than a period of 6 months at a time and 
        shall not apply beyond 12 months after the enactment of this 
        Act.
        (3) Reduction.--The Secretary of State shall reduce the amount 
    of assistance made available by this Act under the heading 
    ``Economic Support Fund'' for the Palestinian Authority by an 
    amount the Secretary determines is equivalent to the amount 
    expended by the Palestinian Authority as payments for acts of 
    terrorism by individuals who are imprisoned after being fairly 
    tried and convicted for acts of terrorism and by individuals who 
    died committing acts of terrorism during the previous calendar 
    year:  Provided, That the Secretary shall report to the Committees 
    on Appropriations on the amount reduced for fiscal year 2015 prior 
    to the obligation of funds for the Palestinian Authority.
    (j) Yemen.--None of the funds appropriated by this Act for 
assistance for Yemen may be made available for the Armed Forces of 
Yemen if such forces are controlled by a foreign terrorist 
organization, as designated pursuant to section 219 of the Immigration 
and Nationality Act.

 

 

Consolidated and Further Continuing Appropriations Act 2015 HR 83 Click for more info

https://www.congress.gov/bill/113th-congress/house-bill/83/text

 


Related Bill Passed & Now Law: H.R.3547 – Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2014

HR 3457 Consolidated Appropriations Act 2014

https://www.congress.gov/bill/113th-congress/house-bill/3547

 


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