[Senate Report 111-237]
[From the U.S. Government Printing Office]


                                                       Calendar No. 496

111th Congress                                                   Report

                                 SENATE

 2nd Session                                                    111-237



======================================================================







 

     DEPARTMENT OF STATE, FOREIGN OPERATIONS, AND RELATED PROGRAMS 

                       APPROPRIATIONS BILL, 2011

                                _______

                                



                 July 29, 2010.--Ordered to be printed



                                _______

                                



           Mr. Leahy, from the Committee on Appropriations, 

                        submitted the following



                                 REPORT



                         [To accompany S. 3676]



    The Committee on Appropriations reports the bill (S. 3676) 

making appropriations for the Department of State, foreign 

operations, and related programs for the fiscal year ending 

September 30, 2011, and for other purposes, reports favorably 

thereon and recommends that the bill do pass.







Amounts in new budget authority



Total of bill as reported to the Senate................. $54,214,900,000

Amount of 2010 appropriations...........................  48,922,900,000

Amount of 2011 budget estimate..........................  56,805,543,000

Bill as recommended to Senate compared to--

    2010 appropriations.................................  +5,292,000,000

    2011 budget estimate................................  -2,590,643,000





                                CONTENTS



                              ----------                              

                                                                   Page

Glossary of Terms................................................     4

Public Law References............................................     6

Introduction.....................................................     7

    Summary of Estimates.........................................     7

Title I:

    Department of State and Related Agency:

        Diplomatic and Consular Programs.........................     7

        Civilian Stabilization Initiative........................    11

        Capital Investment Fund..................................    16

        Office of Inspector General..............................    17

        Educational and Cultural Exchange Programs...............    17

        Representation Allowances................................    17

        Protection of Foreign Missions and Officials.............    21

        Embassy Security, Construction, and Maintenance..........    21

        Emergencies in the Diplomatic and Consular Service.......    22

        Repatriation Loans Program Account.......................    22

        Payment to the American Institute in Taiwan..............    22

        Payment to the Foreign Service Retirement and Disability 

          Fund...................................................    23

    International Organizations:

        Contributions to International Organizations.............    23

        Contributions for International Peacekeeping Activities..    23

    International Commissions:

        International Boundary and Water Commission, United 

          States and Mexico......................................    24

        American Sections, International Commissions.............    24

        International Fisheries Commission.......................    25

    Related Agency: Broadcasting Board of Governors..............    26

    Related Programs:

        The Asia Foundation......................................    28

        United States Institute of Peace.........................    28

        Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue Trust Fund....    28

        Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program...................    28

        Israeli Arab Scholarship Program.........................    28

        East-West Center.........................................    29

        National Endowment for Democracy.........................    29

    Other Commissions:

        Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage 

          Abroad.................................................    30

        Commission on International Religious Freedom............    30

        Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe.........    30

        Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's 

          Republic of China......................................    30

        United States-China Economic and Security Review 

          Commission.............................................    30

Title II:

    United States Agency for International Development:

        Operating Expenses.......................................    32

        Capital Investment Fund..................................    33

        Office of Inspector General..............................    33

Title III:

    Bilateral Economic Assistance:

        Funds Appropriated to the President......................    34

        Global Health and Child Survival.........................    34

        Development Assistance...................................    39

        International Disaster Assistance........................    49

        Transition Initiatives...................................    49

        Complex Crises Fund......................................    49

        Development Credit Authority.............................    49

        Administrative Expenses..................................    50

        Economic Support Fund....................................    50

        Democracy Fund...........................................    58

        Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia..........    58

    Department of State:

        Migration and Refugee Assistance.........................    61

        United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance 

          Fund...................................................    62

    Independent Agencies:

        Peace Corps..............................................    62

        Millennium Challenge Corporation.........................    63

        Inter-American Foundation................................    63

        African Development Foundation...........................    64

    Department of the Treasury:

        International Affairs Technical Assistance...............    64

        Debt Restructuring.......................................    64

Title IV:

    International Security Assistance:

        International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement......    65

        Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining, and Related 

          Programs...............................................    67

        Peacekeeping Operations..................................    69

        International Military Education and Training............    70

        Foreign Military Financing Program.......................    70

        Pakistan Counterinsurgency Capability Fund...............    73

Title V:

    Multilateral Assistance: International Organizations and 

      Programs...................................................    74

        International Financial Institutions.....................    75

        Global Environment Facility..............................    75

        Contribution to the International Development Association    75

        Contribution to the Clean Technology Fund................    76

        Contribution to the Strategic Climate Fund...............    76

        Global Food Security Fund................................    76

        Contribution to the Inter-American Development Fund......    76

        Contribution to the Enterprise for the Americas 

          Multilateral Investment Fund...........................    76

        Contribution to the Asian Development Bank...............    76

        Limitation on Callable Capital Subscriptions.............    77

        Contribution to the Asian Development Fund...............    77

        Contribution to the African Development Fund.............    77

        Contribution to the International Fund for Agricultural 

          Develop- 

          ment...................................................    77

Title VI:

    Export and Investment Assistance:

        Export-Import Bank of the United States..................    78

        Overseas Private Investment Corporation..................    78

        Trade and Development Agency.............................    78

Title VII: General Provisions....................................    80

Compliance With Paragraph 7, Rule XVI of the Standing Rules of 

  the Sen- 

  ate............................................................    80

Compliance With Paragraph 7(c), Rule XXVI of the Standing Rules 

  of the Senate..................................................    84

Compliance With Paragraph 12, Rule XXVI of the Standing Rules of 

  the Senate.....................................................    84

Budgetary Impact of Bill.........................................   111

Disclosure of Congressionally Directed Spending Items............   111

Comparative Statement of Budget Authority........................   112



                           GLOSSARY OF TERMS



    ADB--Asian Development Bank

    ADF--African Development Foundation

    AEECA--Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia

    AMISOM--African Union Mission in Somalia

    APEC--Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation

    ASHA--American Schools and Hospitals Abroad

    BBG--Broadcasting Board of Governors

    BEP--Biosecurity Engagement Program

    CBFP--Congo Basin Forest Partnership

    CICIG--International Commission Against Impunity in 

Guatemala

    CIF--Capital Investment Fund

    CPA--Comprehensive Peace Agreement

    CRC--Civilian Response Corps

    CRSP--Collaborative Research Support Programs

    CSI--Civilian Stabilization Initiative

    CT--Counterterrorism

    CTBT--Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty

    CTBTO--Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organization

    DA--Development Assistance

    DCA--Development Credit Authority

    D&CP--Diplomatic and Consular Programs

    DF--Democracy Fund

    DLI--Development Leadership Initiative, U.S. Agency for 

International Development

    DSCA--Defense Security Cooperation Agency

    DRC--Democratic Republic of the Congo

    DRL--Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights and Labor, 

Department of State

    EITI--Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative

    ESCM--Embassy Security, Construction, and Maintenance

    ESF--Economic Support Fund

    FAA--Foreign Assistance Act of 1961

    FMF--Foreign Military Financing

    GAO--Government Accountability Office

    GAVI--Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunization

    GCI-V--Asian Development Bank's Fifth General Capital 

Increase

    GE--Global Engagement

    GEF--Global Environmental Facility

    GHCS--Global Health and Child Survival

    GHI--Global Health Initiative

    GLFC--Great Lakes Fishery Commission

    H1N1--Influenza A Virus

    HIPC--Heavily Indebted Poor Countries

    HIV/AIDS--Human Immune Deficiency/Acquired Immune 

Deficiency Syndrome

    IAEA--International Atomic Energy Commission

    IBB--International Broadcasting Bureau

    ICASS--International Cooperative Administrative Support 

Services

    IDA--International Disaster Assistance

    IDD--Iodine Deficiency Disorder

    IDP--Internally Displaced Person

    ILEA--International Law Enforcement Training Academies

    IMET--International Military Education and Training

    IMF--International Monetary Fund

    INCLE--International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement

    IO&P--International Organization and Programs

    IPCC--Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change

    IT--Information Technology

    ITF--International Trust Fund for Demining and Mine Victims 

Assistance

    LES--Locally Employed Staff

    LWVF--Patrick Leahy War Victims Fund

    MBN--Middle East Broadcasting Networks

    MDR--Multi-drug Resistant

    MCC--Millennium Challenge Corporation

    MEPI--Middle East Partnership Initiative

    MERC--Middle East Regional Cooperative

    MFO--Multinational Force and Observers

    MRA--Migration and Refugee Assistance

    NADR--Nonproliferation, Anti-Terrorism, Demining and 

Related Programs

    NCC--Network Control Center

    NED--National Endowment for Democracy

    NGO--Nongovernmental Organization

    NOAA--National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

    NPS--United States National Park Service

    NTD--Neglected Tropical Diseases

    OAS--Organization of American States

    OBO--Bureau of Overseas Buildings Operations

    OCB--Office of Cuba Broadcasting

    OES--Bureau of Oceans and International Environment and 

Scientific Affairs, Department of State

    OGAC--Office of the Global AIDS Coordinator

    OIG--Department of State, Office of Inspector General

    OSCE--Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe

    O/TIP--Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons

    PEPFAR--President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief

    PCCF--Pakistan Counterinsurgency Capability Fund

    PKO--Peacekeeping Operations

    PRC--People's Republic of China

    PVO--Private Voluntary Organization

    RCAF--Royal Cambodian Armed Forces

    REDD--Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Degradation

    RFA--Radio Free Asia

    RFE/RL--Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty

    SIGAR--Special Inspector General for Afghanistan 

Reconstruction

    SIGIR--Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction

    SPDC--State Peace and Development Council

    TB--Tuberculosis

    U.N.--United Nations

    UNAIDS--Joint United Nations Program on HIV/AIDS

    UNESCO--United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural 

Organization

    UNFCCC--United Nations Framework Convention on Climate 

Change

    UNFPA--United Nations Population Fund

    UNHCR--United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees

    UNICEF--United Nations Children's Fund

    UNIFEM--United Nations Development Fund for Women

    UNSC--United Nations Security Council

    USAID--United States Agency for International Development

    USFWS--United States Fish and Wildlife Service

    USFS--United States Forest Service

    UXO--Unexploded Ordnance

    VOA--Voice of America

    WHA--Western Hemisphere Affairs

    WHO--World Health Organization

    XDR--Extreme Drug Resistance



                         PUBLIC LAW REFERENCES



    Public Law 111-117--Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2010.

    Public Law 111-32--Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2009.

    Public Law 111-8--Omnibus Appropriations Act, 2009.

    Public Law 111-5--American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 

2009.

    Public Law 110-417--Duncan Hunter National Defense 

Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2009.

    Public Law 110-346--North Korean Human Rights 

Reauthorization Act of 2008.

    Public Law 110-252--Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2008.

    Public Law 109-163--National Defense Authorization Act for 

Fiscal Year 2006.

    Public Law 109-121--Senator Paul Simon Water for the Poor 

Act of 2005.

    Public Law 107-228--Foreign Relations Authorization Act, 

Fiscal Year 2003.

    Public Law 106-386--Victims of Trafficking and Violence 

Protection Act of 2000.

    Public Law 106-113--Consoidated Appropriations Act, 2000.

    Public Law 106-87--Torture Victims Relief Reauthorization 

Act of 1999.

    Public Law 102-511--FREEDOM Support Act

    Public Law 96-465--Foreign Service Act of 1980.



                              INTRODUCTION



                                 SUMMARY TABLE: AMOUNTS IN NEW BUDGET AUTHORITY

                                            [In thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                                                    Committee

                                                                                                 recommendation

                                                                                  Committee       compared with

                           Item                              Budget request    recommendation    budget request

                                                                                                 increase (+) or

                                                                                                  decrease (-)

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Title I--Department of State and Related Agency...........        17,403,708        17,456,011           +52,303

Title II--United States Agency for International                   1,691,976         1,632,000           -59,976

 Development..............................................

Title III--Bilateral Economic Assistance..................        24,576,242        23,393,850        -1,182,392

Title IV--International Security Assistance...............         9,962,952         9,023,643          -939,309

Title V--Multilateral Assistance..........................         3,307,726         3,009,750          -297,976

Title VI--Export and Investment Assistance................          -143,612          -130,354           +13,258

Title VII--General Provisions.............................             6,551          -170,000          -176,551

                                                           -----------------------------------------------------

      Total...............................................        56,805,543        54,214,900        -2,590,643

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                          Summary of Estimates



    The Committee recommendation for the fiscal year 2011 

budget for the activities under the jurisdiction of the 

Subcommittee on the Department of State, Foreign Operations, 

and Related Programs is $54,056,000,000 in new discretionary 

budget authority, which is $5,292,000,000 above the fiscal year 

2010 enacted level and $2,590,643,000 below the fiscal year 

2011 budget request. An additional $158,900,000 is for 

mandatory spending.



                              INTRODUCTION



    The Committee believes that in a time of large budget 

deficits the Department of State, USAID, and other Federal 

departments and agencies administering funds appropriated in 

this act should ensure that funds are used to the greatest 

effect to protect U.S. security interests and strengthen 

democratic institutions, civil society, and market economies in 

foreign countries. The design, implementation, and oversight of 

foreign assistance programs should be conducted with the full 

participation and support of national or local governments and/

or civil society organizations. The Department of State and 

USAID should review all bilateral and multilateral programs to 

determine the cost effectiveness of ongoing activities. The 

Committee is concerned that too often programs are not well 

coordinated and the measure of ``success'' is the amount of 

funds expended, rather than the results achieved. Programs 

which fail to meet clear and achievable goals and objectives 

should be terminated.

    The Committee is aware that due to severe budget 

constraints, funding for new initiatives in global health, 

agriculture and food security, climate change, and other areas 

are invariably forced to compete for funds with ongoing 

assistance programs. The Committee notes that USAID, the 

Department of State, and the Broadcasting Board of Governors 

have authority to reprogram prior-year unobligated balances to 

address priority needs.



                      COUNTRIES OF SPECIAL CONCERN



    The Committee notes that a significant portion of total 

United States foreign assistance is being provided to three 

countries in support of United States efforts to combat 

international terrorism: Afghanistan, Pakistan, and Iraq. The 

Committee is aware that these countries currently have 

pipelines of unobligated prior-year funds, and that the rate of 

disbursement of funds is affected by security threats, 

corruption, ethnic and tribal rivalries, and limited absorptive 

capacity.

    The Committee recognizes that the difficult social, 

economic, political, and security challenges these countries 

face will take many years to address. Substantial investments 

of U.S. taxpayer funds have been made, but the results have too 

often fallen short, and in some instances far short, of 

expectations. The Committee expects the administration to 

define clear, achievable goals, benchmarks for measuring 

progress, and to disburse funds in an accountable manner. 

Priority should be given to strengthening the capacity of 

government institutions and civil society to achieve 

sustainable results, and ensuring that programs are carried out 

in ways that promote respect for democratic values and human 

rights.



                              AFGHANISTAN



    The Committee recommends $660,623,000 for Department of 

State operations in Afghanistan, including $247,345,000 to 

increase diplomatic presence through additional Foreign Service 

Officers and locally employed staff.

    The Committee recommends a total of $2,631,500,000 for 

assistance for Afghanistan, including $2,100,000,000 under the 

ESF heading, $400,000,000 under the INCLE heading, $65,000,000 

under the GHCS heading, $65,000,000 under the NADR heading, and 

$1,500,000 under the IMET heading. The Committee recommends not 

less than $20,000,000 for the Afghan Civilian Assistance 

Program under the ESF heading to assist individuals and 

communities that suffer losses as a result of military 

operations, and directs USAID to consult with the Committee on 

the use of funds prior to obligation.

    The Committee continues conditions on assistance which seek 

to increase the effectiveness of aid provided, prioritize the 

role of women, and strengthen transparency and accountability. 

No funds appropriated by this act may be made available for a 

permanent basing rights agreement between the United States and 

Afghanistan.

    The Committee recognizes that security and sustainable 

development are necessary to achieve stability in Afghanistan. 

Unfortunately, widespread insecurity is hampering development 

efforts, and USAID and other U.S. Government civilians and 

implementing contractors and NGOs are limited in their ability 

to carry out and oversee programs. Recognizing that the current 

circumstances require taking risks and that not all programs 

will succeed, the Committee cautions that smaller projects, 

with an emphasis on local capacity building, have the best 

chance of producing cost-effective, sustainable results.

    The Committee remains concerned with the impact of 

corruption on security and sustainable development in 

Afghanistan, and conditions budget support on a Secretary of 

State certification that the Government of Afghanistan is 

taking credible steps to combat corruption, including arresting 

and prosecuting individuals alleged to be involved in corrupt 

practices.



                                PAKISTAN



    The Committee recommends $92,574,000 for Department of 

State operations in Pakistan, including $38,623,000 to increase 

diplomatic presence through additional Foreign Service Officers 

and locally employed staff. This amount also includes 

$11,450,000 for public diplomacy initiatives, including 

expanded English language teaching and enhanced communications 

and journalism programs to counter violent extremism.

    The Committee recommends a total of $2,477,100,000 for 

assistance for Pakistan, including $1,100,000,000 under the ESF 

heading, $900,000,000 under the PCCF heading, $271,000,000 

under the FMF heading, $125,000,000 under the INCLE heading, 

$55,000,000 under the GHCS heading, $22,000,000 under the NADR 

heading, and $4,100,000 under the IMET heading. The Committee 

recommends not less than $10,000,000 for the Pakistan Civilian 

Assistance Program under the ESF heading to assist individuals 

and communities that suffer losses as a result of military 

operations, and directs USAID to consult with the Committee on 

the use of funds prior to obligation.

    The Committee continues current conditions on assistance 

including for budget support for the Government of Pakistan.

    The Committee recommends continuing and expanding programs 

and activities that support the development of independent 

media, including radio and television, in Pakistan and 

Afghanistan. The Committee encourages the Department of State 

to more aggressively work with Pakistani entities to promote 

democracy and human rights in that country.



                                  IRAQ



    The Committee recommends $1,615,600,000 for Department of 

State operations in Iraq to support the planned transition from 

a military to a civilian United States presence. This includes 

$639,663,000 to transition security support responsibilities to 

the Department of State from the Department of Defense.

    The Committee recommends a total of $529,000,000 for 

assistance for Iraq, including $200,000,000 under the ESF 

heading, $300,000,000 under the INCLE heading, $27,000,000 

under the NADR heading, and $2,000,000 under the IMET heading.

    Funds appropriated by this act for security programs in 

Iraq may only be made available if the Secretary of State 

certifies that the Government of Iraq has committed to 

contributing to, and sustaining, such programs. Conditions in 

prior appropriations acts are continued, including cost-

matching requirements and restrictions on assistance to enter 

into a permanent basing rights agreement between the United 

States and Iraq.

    The Committee notes that since 2003, the United States has 

provided more than $53,000,000,000 for Iraq relief and 

reconstruction, and that today the Government of Iraq is 

responsible for the social, economic, and political development 

of the country. Iraq has made notable progress since the 

removal of Saddam Hussein, and the Committee expects future 

budget requests to reflect a significant phase down of 

Department of State operations and United States assistance for 

Iraq, excluding democracy and rule of law activities. The 

Committee continues to support the Marla Ruzicka Iraqi War 

Victims Fund to assist civilian victims of conflict, and the 

transition of this program to an Iraqi-run entity.



                                TITLE I



                 DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND RELATED AGENCY



                          DEPARTMENT OF STATE



    The Committee recommends a total of $17,456,011,000 for the 

Department of State and the Broadcasting Board of Governors.



                   Administration of Foreign Affairs



                    DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR PROGRAMS



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $8,227,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................\1\9,545,221,000

Committee recommendation................................   9,600,000,000



\1\Includes $3,021,000 requested for Agency Acquisition Workforces under 

the General Provisions heading.



    The Committee recommends $9,600,000,000 for Diplomatic and 

Consular Programs, which is $54,779,000 above the budget 

request and $1,373,000,000 above the fiscal year 2010 level. Of 

this amount, $1,681,000,000 is for worldwide security 

protection and $561,971,000 is for public diplomacy activities. 

The Committee recommendation separates the functions funded 

under this heading to provide more transparency in the uses of 

funds. However, the Department of State may reprogram funds as 

necessary, subject to consultation with the Committee.

    Consular Fee Retention.--The Committee notes that the 

absence of authorizing language to expand the Department of 

State's authority to retain consular fees for its operations 

results in an immediate reduction of $634,000,000 from the 

budget request. The Committee provides $460,000,000 under the 

D&CP heading to support overseas staffing and operations costs 

that were proposed to be funded by these consular fees to 

mitigate the impact of this reduction, and strongly recommends 

that the administration refrain from assuming the retention of 

these consular fees in the fiscal year 2012 budget request.

    Human Resources.--The Committee recommends $2,597,472,000 

for all American salaries at overseas and domestic United 

States diplomatic missions. While the Committee is not able to 

fund the additional new positions and associated training 

requested under the Human Resources Initiatives except in the 

bureaus of Near Eastern Affairs and South Central Asian 

Affairs, the Committee will consider reallocation of funds 

under the D&CP heading to support additional positions.

    Overseas Programs.--The Committee recommends $3,504,493,000 

for the operational programs of regional bureaus of the 

Department of State. Regional bureaus are responsible for 

managing U.S. foreign policy through bilateral and multilateral 

relationships. Funds support U.S. Embassies, consulates, and 

other diplomatic posts worldwide.

    Diplomatic Policy and Support.--The Committee recommends 

$896,028,000 for the operational programs of the functional 

bureaus of the Department of State to provide overall policy 

direction, coordination, and program management among U.S. 

missions abroad. The Committee does not provide funding for 

Blair House renovations. However, the Committee will consider a 

proposal from the Department to fund this project through a 

reprioritization of existing domestic facilities projects and 

reprogramming of funds.

    Security Programs.--The Committee recommends $2,602,007,000 

for the operation of security programs, including 

$1,431,685,000 for worldwide security protection to protect 

diplomatic personnel, overseas diplomatic missions, residences, 

and domestic facilities and information. An additional 

$249,315,000 is included within the Human Resources function 

for salaries to make up the total amount in this act for 

Worldwide Security Protection, $1,681,000,000.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                        DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                             Program                               2011  request  recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Human Resources Initiative......................................       2,747,309       2,597,472        -149,837

    Public Diplomacy Programs (non-add).........................         142,354         140,728          -1,626

    Worldwide Security Protection (non-add).....................         249,315         249,315  ..............

    Foreign Service Modernization (non-add).....................         153,827         153,827  ..............

Overseas Programs...............................................       3,383,034       3,504,493        +121,459

    Locally Employed Staff (non-add)............................         773,479         773,479  ..............

    Public Diplomacy Programs (non-add).........................         425,216         421,243          -3,973

    Ambassador's Fund for Cultural Preservation (non-add).......           2,000           9,250          +7,250

    Cultural Antiquities Task Force (non-add)...................           1,000           1,000  ..............

Diplomatic Policy and Support...................................         916,171         896,028         -20,143

    Office of Global Women's Issues (non-add)...................           2,146           2,500            +354

    Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons (non-              3,049           3,149            +100

     add).......................................................

    Acquisition Improvement Initiative (non-add)................           3,021           2,000          -1,021

Security Programs...............................................       2,498,707       2,602,007        +103,300

    Worldwide Security Protection (non-add).....................       1,311,385       1,431,685        +120,300

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      TOTAL, D&CP...............................................       9,545,221       9,600,000         +54,779

                                                                 ===============================================

Iraq Operations.................................................       1,787,100       1,615,600        -171,500

Afghanistan Operations..........................................         754,123         660,623         -93,500

Pakistan Operations.............................................         101,574          92,574          -9,000

Public Diplomacy................................................         567,570         561,971          -5,599

Worldwide Security Protection...................................       1,560,700       1,681,000        +120,300

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                             PROGRAM ISSUES



    Airwing.--The Committee expects the Department of State and 

USAID to continue to follow the Afghanistan airwing directives, 

including inter-agency coordination and communications 

interoperability, contained in Public Law 111-32.

    Acquisition Improvement Initiative.--The Committee 

recommends $2,000,000 under this heading for the 

administration's acquisition workforce improvement, which is 

$1,020,745 below the budget request.

    Cultural Heritage.--The Committee recommends $10,250,000 

for this program, including $1,000,000 for the Cultural 

Antiquities Task Force. This also includes $3,500,000 requested 

under the ESF heading for the GE initiative to support up to 

six large-scale projects to preserve cultural heritage sites. 

In addition, the Committee recommends $5,750,000 to continue 

this program worldwide and includes funds for up to five large-

scale projects. The Department of State should consult with the 

Committee prior to the obligation of funds.

    Diplomatic Security.--The Committee does not recommend 

$17,000,000 for the continued expansion of the Foreign Affairs 

Security Training Center. While initially funded in Public Law 

111-5, the Department has been unable to initiate this project 

in a timely manner and is still considering possible locations 

for the facility. Until a location is selected and the 

Department has finalized plans for the initial phase of the 

facility, the Committee does not believe the Department can 

adequately justify an additional $17,000,000 for this purpose 

in fiscal year 2011.

    Human Rights Vetting.--The Committee supports the 

Department of State's efforts to monitor U.S. military training 

and equipment provided to foreign security forces, but is 

concerned that the vetting process is uneven among U.S. 

Embassies and falls short in some countries where the military 

or police have a history of violating human rights with 

impunity. The Committee recommends not less than $2,000,000 for 

DRL for personnel, training, and other support to strengthen 

the vetting process. This includes developing the procedures 

specified in section 7034(s) of this act.

    Information Technology.--The Committee provides 

$289,591,000 for IT salaries and programs, including for 

cybersecurity, and encourages the Department of State to 

coordinate such activities with USAID and other Federal 

agencies, as appropriate. Given the inherent international 

functions of diplomacy and development, the Committee believes 

the Department of State and USAID to be particularly vulnerable 

to cyber attacks.

    International Cooperative Administrative Support 

Services.--The Committee directs the Comptroller General of the 

United States to conduct a review of the ICASS system, to 

include: (1) a determination of the impact of the 

implementation of the recommendations in Report GAO-04-511 

``Embassy Management: Actions Are Needed to Increase Efficiency 

and Improve Delivery of Administrative Support Services'', 

including an evaluation of whether ICASS is cost-efficient and 

reduces administrative redundancies; (2) an evaluation of the 

Department of State and USAID's efforts to consolidate overseas 

administrative services through ICASS; (3) a review of the 

impact of the increased operating and maintenance costs of new 

Embassy compounds on ICASS service costs, and an evaluation of 

the sustainability of these costs for ICASS customer agencies; 

and (4) an evaluation of ICASS customer satisfaction, including 

the validity and reliability of the annual ICASS customer 

satisfaction survey.

    Labor Officers.--The Committee is concerned that many Labor 

Officer positions at U.S. Embassies have been downgraded and 

some are not used for their designated function. Labor Officers 

play a critical role in reporting on worker rights, including 

the worst forms of child labor, human trafficking, freedom of 

association, and working conditions among key trading partners. 

The Committee supports additional personnel and funding to 

strengthen diplomacy on labor issues.

    Mid-career Pilot Program.--The Committee is aware of the 

dearth of mid-career Foreign Service Officers at the Department 

of State, and directs the Secretary of State, in consultation 

with the Committee, to implement a pilot program to recruit, 

hire, and train mid-career professionals for the Foreign 

Service.

    Locally Employed Staff.--The Committee recommends 

$773,479,000 for LES salaries (excluding those under the Local 

Guard Program), and authorizes the use of such funds for awards 

and special benefits, including compensation should LES be 

killed in the line of duty.

    Office of Global Women's Issues.--The Committee recommends 

$2,500,000 for the Office of Global Women's Issues in fiscal 

year 2011.

    Property Inventory.--The Committee directs that prior to 

purchasing equipment including vehicles and cell phones, the 

Secretary of State report to the Committee that the Department 

has taken effective steps to improve its property inventory 

procedure, and rescinds $5,000,000 from unobligated prior-year 

balances under this heading. The Committee believes that the 

Department can save at least $5,000,000 through improved 

property inventory controls and management of its prior-year 

unliquidated obligations based on findings from two OIG 

reports, ``MERO-A-10-07, Audit of Property Accountability at 

Embassy Baghdad'' and ``ISP-I-10-05, The Bureau of 

Administration's Office of Real Property Management and Office 

of Facilities Management Services'' and the independent 

auditors' fiscal year 2009 report. The findings indicate 

widespread, persistent problems with accurately tracking and 

managing Department property and equipment as well as poor 

management of unliquidated obligations that has potentially 

resulted in unnecessary expenditures and inefficient use of 

funds. The OIG audit of the Embassy Baghdad found a number of 

unliquidated obligations that could be cancelled and reused and 

the independent auditors stated that in fiscal year 2009 

approximately $171,000,000 in unliquidated obligations should 

have been deobligated.

    Office of Defense Trade Controls Licensing.--The Department 

proposed funding an additional 12 positions in the Office of 

Defense Trade Controls Licensing through the expanded use of 

registration fees, but this expanded use has not yet been 

authorized. The Committee directs the Department to ensure that 

the office has the necessary budget and staff to fulfill its 

responsibilities in a timely and effective manner.

    Public Diplomacy.--The Committee recommends a total of 

$561,971,000 for public diplomacy programs, to be funded 

through direct appropriations and an additional $763,436,000 

through Department of State fees. The Committee provides 

$14,356,000 to establish up to 10 new American Centers at 

locations around the world and to develop several American 

Center models to meet different local interests, preferences, 

and security conditions. The Committee supports continued 

funding by the Office of Public Diplomacy and Public Affairs 

for new media programming for targeted Arabic language 

television programs, to foster cultural, educational, and 

professional dialogues through indigenous Arabic language 

satellite media.

    Tibet.--The Committee continues to recognize the important 

role played by the Special Coordinator for Tibetan Issues in 

implementing Tibet programs and policies, and urges the 

Secretary of State to provide support for the Coordinator in 

carrying out the broad responsibilities detailed in section 

621(d) of Public Law 107-228, as well as for convening 

coordinating meetings for appropriate U.S. Government agencies, 

NGOs, and representatives of the Tibetan leadership.

    Videoconference Interviews.--Section 7034(z) of this act 

directs the Secretary of State to develop and conduct a pilot 

program for processing tourist visas using secure remote 

videoconferencing technology as a method for conducting visa 

interviews of applicants. The Secretary is also directed to 

submit the report requested in the joint statement accompanying 

Public Law 111-8 on the implementation of a program to expand 

access to consular services through the use of alternative 

interview techniques including videoconferencing. The Committee 

directs the Department to allocate sufficient funds to 

implement section 7034(z) of this act.

    Trafficking in Persons.--The Committee recommends a total 

of $51,692,000 in this act for Trafficking in Persons programs. 

Of this amount, $6,410,000 is included under the D&CP heading 

for the Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons 

($3,149,000 for programs and $3,261,000 for salaries), which is 

$396,000 below the budget request.

    Of the total provided to the O/TIP, not less than $100,000 

should be used to meet unexpected urgent needs to prevent 

trafficking in persons or protect victims of trafficking. These 

funds are intended to enhance the capacity of the O/TIP to 

assist victims and support governments facing urgent protection 

needs, including risk assessment, shelter, food and other basic 

necessities, counseling, medical services, legal services, 

travel documentation, safe transport arrangements for return 

and reintegration, or for participation in judicial 

proceedings, and reception and resettlement arrangements. 

Emergency trafficking assistance may be considered for use in a 

country that is on tier II or below in the Department of 

State's most recent Trafficking in Persons report and when a 

local or national government requests or agrees to such 

assistance and demonstrates the will to participate in the 

emergency response. The Department is directed to report to the 

Committee no later than September 30, 2011 on the use of these 

funds.



                                 REPORT



    Security Contractors.--The Committee directs the Secretary 

of State, in consultation with the Secretary of Defense, to 

submit a report not later than 180 days after enactment of this 

act on private security contractors serving at U.S. missions in 

war zones where the U.S. Armed Forces are engaged in combat 

operations. The report shall describe the number, cost, and 

duties of such contractors; the number of personnel assigned to 

oversee them; the cost of filling those positions with military 

or other U.S. Government personnel; the estimated length of 

time it would take to replace such contractors with Government 

personnel; and the advantages and disadvantages of replacing 

the contractors with Government personnel. The Committee 

further directs that not later than 180 days after the date of 

enactment of this act, the Director of the Congressional Budget 

Office shall submit a report estimating the cost of replacing 

such contractors with Government personnel.



                   CIVILIAN STABILIZATION INITIATIVE



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010.................................... \1\$120,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     184,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      50,000,000



\1\An additional $30,000,000 was provided for CSI in title II in fiscal 

year 2010.



    The Committee recommends $50,000,000 for the Civilian 

Stabilization Initiative, which is $134,000,000 below the 

budget request and $70,000,000 below the fiscal year 2010 

level.

    The Committee recommends hiring not more than 200 active 

CSI personnel in fiscal year 2011, and is concerned with the 

plan to hire 2,243 standby CSI personnel. The Committee 

questions the Department's ability to effectively deploy such a 

large number of personnel and urges the Department to 

reconsider its plan to ensure that it is realistic and 

affordable.

    The Committee continues to believe that the success of CSI 

can best be achieved through a gradual stand up and 

implementation and is concerned that CSI has not been 

adequately integrated into the overall United States response 

to crises and disasters, including in Haiti and Kyrgyzstan. The 

Committee is also concerned that the timelines for hiring, 

training, and deployment of its civilian corps have been overly 

ambitious and unrealistic. The Committee does not include 

funding for deployments and encourages the Department of State 

and USAID to utilize funds from the Complex Crisis Fund and 

other crisis and disaster response funds for this purpose. The 

Committee does not support the request for the acquisition of 

new space or the additional 14 positions to support an expanded 

Reconstruction and Stabilization coordination and management 

function. The Committee includes $1,100,000 for the Civilian 

Deployment Center which the Committee understands is the 

updated estimate for the cost of operating the center.

    Funds appropriated under this heading may not be made 

available for obligation until the Secretary of State submits a 

report to the Committee clarifying the role of CSI in 

international crisis response, providing lessons learned since 

CSI's inception, and detailing how CSI efforts are coordinated 

with those of other U.S. Government agencies, particularly 

USAID and the Department of Defense.

    The Committee notes, and supports, the administration's 

decision to not request funding for a CRC reserve component. 

The Committee will consider such funding only after the CSI has 

established a record of effective operations and can 

demonstrate programmatic accomplishments.



                        CAPITAL INVESTMENT FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $139,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     144,100,000

Committee recommendation................................     139,000,000



    The Committee recommends $139,000,000 for the Capital 

Investment Fund, which is $5,100,000 below to the budget 

request.



                      OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $102,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     120,152,000

Committee recommendation................................     115,000,000



    The Committee recommends $115,000,000 for the Office of 

Inspector General, which is $5,152,000 below the budget 

request, of which $30,287,000 is for the Special Inspector 

General for Afghanistan Reconstruction and $22,000,000 is for 

the Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction. The 

Committee supports the independent oversight and investigative 

responsibilities of the Inspectors General of the Department of 

State, USAID, SIGAR, and SIGIR and directs the Inspectors 

General to coordinate their activities in Iraq and Afghanistan 

to minimize unnecessary duplication, ensuring that resources 

are used effectively.



                                 REPORT



    Implementation of Recommendations.--The Committee is 

concerned with persistent reports that SIGAR is not meeting 

quality standards for investigations and audits, and directs 

SIGAR to report to the Committee within 45 days of enactment of 

this act on the implementation of the recommendations included 

in the July 14, 2010 Council of the Inspectors General on 

Integrity and Efficiency review of SIGAR and on the proposed 

uses of funds provided in this act.



               EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $635,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     633,200,000

Committee recommendation................................     654,277,000



    The Committee recommends $654,277,000 for Educational and 

Cultural Exchange Programs, which is $21,077,000 above the 

budget request under this heading.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                   EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                           Committee recommendation

                                 Fiscal year  --------------------------------------------------   Change from

                                2011 request     Fiscal year      ECE Global                         request

                                                   2011 ECE       Engagement       Total ECE

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Academic Programs: Fulbright          252,704         253,826            6,500         260,326           +7,622

 Program: Students, Scholars,

 Teachers, Humphrey,

 Undergraduates..............

                              ==================================================================================

Global Academic Exchanges:

    Educational Advising and           12,742          12,908              500          13,408             +666

     Student Services........

    English Language Programs          50,102          48,522            3,750          52,272           +2,170

                              ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Global                 62,844          61,430            4,250          65,680           +2,836

       Academic Exchanges....

                              ==================================================================================

Special Academic Exchanges:

    Regional Graduate                  22,660          22,660   ..............          22,660   ...............

     Fellowships.............

    American Overseas                   4,000           5,000   ..............           5,000           +1,000

     Research Centers........

    South Pacific Exchanges..             500             500   ..............             500   ...............

    Timor-Leste Exchanges....             500             500   ..............             500   ...............

    Disability Exchange                   500             500   ..............             500   ...............

     Clearinghouse...........

    Benjamin Gilman                    10,090          11,000   ..............          11,000             +910

     International

     Scholarship Program.....

    George Mitchell                       500             550   ..............             550              +50

     Fellowship Program......

    Hemispheric Program......             500             500   ..............             500   ...............

    Tibet Fulbright..........             750             750   ..............             750   ...............

                              ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Special                40,000          41,960   ..............          41,960           +1,960

       Academic Exchanges....

                              ==================================================================================

      Total, Academic                 355,548         357,216           10,750         367,966          +12,418

       Programs..............

                              ==================================================================================

Professional and Cultural

 Exchanges:

    International Visitor              95,869          95,869              500          96,369             +500

     Program.................

    Leaders in Education       ..............  ...............  ..............  ...............  ...............

     Initiative..............

    Citizen Exchange Programs         102,844         102,844            1,000         103,844           +1,000

        Kennedy-Lugar Youth    ..............         [25,500]  ..............         [25,500]         [25,500]

         Ambassadors Program

         (non-add)...........

Special Professional and

 Cultural Exchanges:

    Congress Bundestag Youth            4,000           4,000   ..............           4,000   ...............

     Exchange................

    Mike Mansfield Fellowship           1,902           1,902   ..............           1,902   ...............

     Program.................

    Irish Institute..........           1,020           1,020   ..............           1,020   ...............

    Ngwang Choephel Fellows               650             650   ..............             650   ...............

     (Tibet).................

    Youth Science programs...             150             150   ..............             150   ...............

    Institute for                         496             496   ..............             496   ...............

     Representative

     Government..............

    Pakistan Literacy                     375             375   ..............             375   ...............

     Training Program........

                              ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Special                 8,593           8,593   ..............           8,593   ...............

       Professional and

       Cultural Exchanges....

                              ==================================================================================

      Total, Professional and         207,306         207,306            1,500         208,806           +1,500

       Cultural Exchanges....

                              ==================================================================================

One-time grant program.......  ..............           8,500   ..............           8,500           +8,500

                              ==================================================================================

Program and Performance:                6,174           6,174   ..............           6,174   ...............

 Evaluation Program..........

                              ==================================================================================

Exchanges Support............          64,172          61,581            1,250          62,831           -1,341

                              ==================================================================================

      Total, ECE.............         633,200         640,777           13,500         654,277          +21,077

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Every program for which the Committee recommends funding in 

the previous table is established pursuant to an act of 

Congress, or is a program for which funding is authorized by an 

act of Congress, or was included in the President's budget 

request for fiscal year 2011.

    Youth Exchange.--The Committee supports the goals of the 

Kennedy-Lugar Youth Exchange and Study Program, which enables 

secondary school students from countries with significant 

Muslim populations to live with American families and study in 

the United States, and American students to live and study in 

such countries. The Committee recommends $25,500,000 for this 

program in fiscal year 2011.

    Global Engagement.--The Committee recommends $13,500,000, 

of which up to $1,250,000 may be used for program support, for 

exchange programs requested under the ESF heading for the GE 

initiative. The Committee understands that these funds will be 

used to expand exchanges and English language programs in 

Muslim-majority countries and Muslim communities worldwide. The 

Committee does not support the request to reallocate 

$15,519,000 from exchange programs in other regions worldwide 

to support exchanges with Pakistan ($8,000,000) and other 

Muslim-majority countries ($7,519,000). The Committee directs 

the Department to submit a spend plan by country prior to 

obligating the funds under this heading.

    One-time International Exchange Grant Program.--The 

Committee recommends $8,500,000 to provide one-time competitive 

grants for international exchanges that address issues of 

mutual interest to the United States and other countries, 

consistent with the criteria established in fiscal year 2008. 

This program shall be only for the actual exchange of people 

and should benefit a population that is not being addressed 

through existing exchanges. The Secretary of State shall submit 

a report to the Committee of those organizations that are 

eligible for a grant and, not later than September 1, 2011, a 

report describing the grant recipients and intended uses of 

funds.

    The Committee encourages the Department to utilize this 

program to expand international exchanges in areas that are not 

predominantly served by other U.S. Government exchange 

programs, such as exchange with developing countries; community 

leaders who would not traditionally have an opportunity to 

participate in an exchange; students and youth with high 

financial need; and indigenous and other minority ethnic 

groups. Exchange programs eligible for consideration for a one-

time grant in fiscal year 2011 include, but are not limited to, 

Sister Cities International; University of Iowa; Lower 

Manhattan Arts Leaders; Middlebury College; University of 

Montana; Northeast Asia Economic Forum; Tufts University; and 

Morehouse College. The Committee notes that an exchange program 

that received a one-time grant in a previous year is ineligible 

for additional one-time funding, but the Committee encourages 

the Department to consider new proposals from previously funded 

grantees within discretionary funding if they meet appropriate 

guidelines.



                       REPRESENTATION ALLOWANCES



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $8,175,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       8,175,000

Committee recommendation................................       8,175,000



    The Committee recommends $8,175,000 for Representation 

Allowances, which is equal to the budget request, for 

reimbursement to Foreign Service Officers for expenditures 

incurred in their official capacities abroad in establishing 

and maintaining relations with officials of foreign governments 

and members of local communities. The Committee recommends that 

not more than $500,000 of the funds made available under this 

account and under the Emergencies in the Diplomatic and 

Consular Service heading may be made available for official 

representation funds for the Office of the Chief of Protocol.



              PROTECTION OF FOREIGN MISSIONS AND OFFICIALS



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $28,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      27,200,000

Committee recommendation................................      31,500,000



    The Committee recommends $31,500,000 for Protection of 

Foreign Missions and Officials, which is $4,300,000 above the 

budget request, to reimburse local governments and communities 

for the extraordinary costs incurred in providing protection 

for international organizations, foreign missions and 

officials, and foreign dignitaries under certain circumstances.

    Of this amount, the Committee provides $4,300,000 for 

security-related costs associated with the APEC 2011 meetings 

hosted by the United States. The funds may be used to reimburse 

State and local police agencies for providing security for 

visiting foreign officials and their delegations attending APEC 

meetings.

    The Committee intends that in instances where a local 

jurisdiction will benefit financially from a visit by a foreign 

delegation, such circumstances should be taken into account by 

the Department in assessing the need for reimbursement under 

this program. The Committee expects the Department to provide 

reimbursement to local jurisdictions on a timely basis if 

claims are fully justified.



            EMBASSY SECURITY, CONSTRUCTION, AND MAINTENANCE



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,815,050,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,681,500,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,848,164,000



    The Committee recommends $1,848,164,000 for Embassy 

Security, Construction, and Maintenance for the management of 

real property assets overseas in order to provide diplomatic 

and consular missions with secure, safe, and functional 

facilities, of which $914,082,000 is for maintenance and 

planning for Department of State facilities and $934,082,000 is 

for worldwide security upgrades, acquisition, and construction 

program.

    Consular Fees.--The Committee includes $174,000,000 to 

support ESCM and worldwide security upgrade program costs 

proposed to be funded by the expanded retention of consular 

fees.

    American Centers.--The Committee continues to support the 

renovation and construction of American Centers through a 

strategy that balances the need for publicly accessible 

facilities, reasonable and sustainable costs, and compliance 

with the Secure Embassy Construction and Counterterrorism Act 

of 1999 regulations, and encourages continued coordination by 

the offices of Overseas Building Operations, Diplomatic 

Security and Public Diplomacy to achieve this strategy. The 

Committee supports funding construction and renovation costs 

for American Centers within the OBO budget and will consider a 

transfer from the $14,356,000 provided under the D&CP heading 

for this purpose, and expects the administration to request 

adequate funds within the OBO budget for such purposes in the 

fiscal year 2012 request.

    Soft Targets.--The Committee recommends $6,500,000 for 

security enhancement to soft targets such as overseas schools 

and residential compounds, which is equal to the budget 

request.



           EMERGENCIES IN THE DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR SERVICE



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $10,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      11,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      11,000,000



    The Committee recommends $11,000,000 for Emergencies in the 

Diplomatic and Consular Service, which is equal to the budget 

request, to meet unforeseen emergency requirements as 

authorized by section 4 of the State Department Basic 

Authorities Act. The Committee encourages the Department to 

prioritize expenditures for evacuations and rewards and to 

minimize the use of this fund for travel and representational 

expenses.

    In addition to the funds appropriated under this heading, 

the Committee authorizes transfer of up to $15,000,000 under 

the D&CP heading for emergency evacuations and rewards, 

including for information leading to the apprehension of 

Mexican narcotics traffickers, which is $5,000,000 above the 

budget request.



                   REPATRIATION LOANS PROGRAM ACCOUNT



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $1,450,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       1,450,000

Committee recommendation................................       1,450,000



    The Committee recommends $1,450,000 for the Repatriation 

Loans Program Account, which is equal to the budget request, to 

support a direct loan program in accordance with the Credit 

Reform Act which assists United States citizens overseas in 

dire need.



              PAYMENT TO THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE IN TAIWAN



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $21,174,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      21,420,000

Committee recommendation................................      21,420,000



    The Committee recommends $21,420,000 for the American 

Institute in Taiwan, which is equal to the budget request, to 

support United States political and security interests, provide 

consular services, and promote exchange programs in Taiwan.



     PAYMENT TO THE FOREIGN SERVICE RETIREMENT AND DISABILITY FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $158,900,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     158,900,000

Committee recommendation................................     158,900,000



    The Committee recommends $158,900,000 for the Foreign 

Service Retirement and Disability Fund, which is equal to the 

budget request, for Department of State and USAID mandatory 

retirement and disability programs.



                      International Organizations





              CONTRIBUTIONS TO INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,682,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,595,430,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,575,430,000



    The Committee recommends $1,575,430,000 for Contributions 

to International Organizations, which is $20,000,000 below the 

budget request due to exchange rate savings, for the assessed 

costs of U.S. membership in international organizations as 

authorized by conventions, treaties, or specific acts of 

Congress. The Committee notes that the United States has 

participated in many international organizations for decades, 

many of which serve important U.S. national interests but some 

may no longer be cost-effective. The Committee directs the 

Department of State to conduct a rigorous review of all such 

organizations, and for any which no longer merit U.S. 

contributions to promptly initiate steps to withdraw.



        CONTRIBUTIONS FOR INTERNATIONAL PEACEKEEPING ACTIVITIES



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $2,125,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   2,182,300,000

Committee recommendation................................   2,126,382,000



    The Committee recommends $2,126,382,000 for Contributions 

for International Peacekeeping Activities. An additional 

$55,918,000 is included under the PKO heading for a 

contribution for assessed peacekeeping activities in Somalia.

    The Committee recognizes the indispensable contribution to 

international peace and stability provided by U.N. peacekeeping 

activities, without the participation of U.S. troops. The 

Committee also notes, however, that U.N. peacekeeping missions 

have often suffered from deficiencies, including inadequate 

equipment to effectively protect civilians, troops without 

proper training or with a history of human rights violations, 

and troops that have sexually abused women and girls while on 

peacekeeping missions. The United Nations, donor countries, and 

troop-contributing countries have a shared responsibility to 

ensure that troops are qualified and properly trained and 

equipped for the missions for which they are deployed. The 

Committee requires the Secretary of State to certify that 

effective procedures exist to vet prospective U.N. peacekeeping 

troops.

    The Committee directs that funds shall be available for 

peacekeeping activities unless the Secretary of State 

determines that American manufacturers and suppliers are not 

being given opportunities to provide equipment, services, and 

material for U.N. peacekeeping activities equal to those being 

given to foreign manufacturers and suppliers.

    Cyprus.--The Committee recommends support for U.N. 

peacekeeping at the assessed level for the current year in 

Cyprus.



                       International Commissions



    The Committee recommends funding to fully meet U.S. treaty 

obligations to international commissions in fiscal year 2011 

and recognizes that funds are requested under the Department of 

State as a result of international treaties.



 INTERNATIONAL BOUNDARY AND WATER COMMISSION, UNITED STATES AND MEXICO



                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $33,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      47,431,000

Committee recommendation................................      47,431,000



    The Committee recommends $47,431,000 for salaries and 

expenses, which is equal to the budget request.



                              CONSTRUCTION



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $43,250,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      26,900,000

Committee recommendation................................      26,900,000



    The Committee recommends $26,900,000 for construction, 

which is equal to the budget request.



                                               IBWC--CONSTRUCTION

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                        Program/activity                           2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Water Quantity Program..........................................          26,400          26,400  ..............

    Rio Grande Flood Control System Rehabilitation--Texas.......          21,400          21,400  ..............

    Safety of Dam Rehabilitation................................           5,000           5,000  ..............

Resource & Asset Management Program.............................             500             500  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Total, IBWC--Construction.................................          26,900          26,900  ..............

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



              AMERICAN SECTIONS, INTERNATIONAL COMMISSIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $12,608,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      12,355,000

Committee recommendation................................      12,655,000



    The Committee recommends $12,655,000 for American Sections, 

of which $2,422,000 is for the International Boundary 

Commission, $7,931,000 is for the International Joint 

Commission which includes $300,000 to expand the Upper Great 

Lakes study to include additional modeling of changing water 

levels and the impacts of climate change on the lakes, and 

$2,302,000 is for the Border Environment Cooperation 

Commission, which is equal to the budget request. These funds 

support environmental infrastructure projects along the United 

States-Mexico border relating to wastewater treatment, drinking 

water preservation, solid waste management, and air quality 

improvement.

    Flathead River Basin.--The Committee supports efforts to 

protect the North Fork of the Flathead River from the effects 

of oil, gas, and other mining development. The Committee 

expects the Department of State to work with the Department of 

the Interior to negotiate with the Government of Canada to 

establish an agreement that permanently protects the Flathead 

River Watershed and the adjacent area of Glacier-Waterton 

National Park as soon as possible. The Committee also supports 

the International Joint Commission's recommendation that Canada 

and the United States continue to collect ecological data 

concerning this area.



                  INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $53,976,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      43,600,000

Committee recommendation................................      51,500,000



    The Committee recommends $51,500,000 for the International 

Fisheries Commissions, which is $7,900,000 above the budget 

request. Within the amount provided for GLFC, $3,500,000 is for 

lamprey control and water quality improvements in the Lake 

Champlain Basin and $4,400,000 is for sea lamprey control and 

fishery research for the Great Lakes Basin.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                       INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSIONS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                      Commission/program                         2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Great Lakes Fishery Commission................................          17,800          25,700           +7,900

    Water Quality Improvements and Lamprey Control (non-add)..  ..............           3,500          [+3,500]

Inter-American Tropical Tuna Commission.......................           1,800           1,800   ...............

Pacific Salmon Commission.....................................           3,190           3,190   ...............

Pacific Salmon Treaty Commitment..............................          15,000          15,000   ...............

International Pacific Halibut Commission......................           3,250           3,250   ...............

Other Marine Conservation Organizations:

    International Whaling Commission..........................             195             195   ...............

    North Pacific Anadromous Fish Commission..................             187             187   ...............

    International Commission for the Conservation of Atlantic              295             295   ...............

     Tunas....................................................

    Northwest Atlantic Fisheries Organization.................             202             202   ...............

    Commission for the Conservation of Antarctic Marine Living             115             115   ...............

     Resources................................................

    North Atlantic Salmon Conservation Organization...........              50              50   ...............

    International Council for the Exploration of the Sea......             260             260   ...............

    North Pacific Marine Science Organization.................             206             206   ...............

    International Sea Turtle Conservation.....................             170             170   ...............

    Antarctic Treaty..........................................              65              65   ...............

    Western and Central Pacific Fisheries Commission..........             655             655   ...............

    Expenses of the U.S. Commissioners........................             160             160   ...............

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Other Marine Conservation Organizations.......           2,560           2,560   ...............

                                                               =================================================

      Total, International Fisheries Commissions..............          43,600          51,500           +7,900

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                             RELATED AGENCY





                    Broadcasting Board of Governors





                 INTERNATIONAL BROADCASTING OPERATIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $733,788,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     755,143,000

Committee recommendation................................     743,925,000



    The Committee recommends $743,925,000 for International 

Broadcasting Operations, which is $11,218,000 below the 

request, for the operating and engineering costs of VOA, OCB, 

RFE/RL, RFA, MBN, and the BBG.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                      INTERNATIONAL BROADCASTING OPERATIONS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                             Program                               2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

International Broadcasting Bureau:

    Voice of America............................................         206,776         205,594          -1,182

    Broadcasting to Cuba........................................          29,179          28,789            -390

    Engineering and Technical Services..........................         190,724         187,229          -3,425

    Agency Direction............................................          28,290          28,290  ..............

    IBB Management and Support..................................          48,751          47,172          -1,579

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, IBB.............................................         503,720         497,144          -6,576

                                                                 ===============================================

Independent Grantee Organizations:

    Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty.............................          95,557          94,488          -1,069

    Radio Free Asia.............................................          38,404          37,679            -725

    Middle East Broadcasting Networks...........................         117,462         114,614          -2,848

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Grantees........................................         251,423         246,781          -4,642

                                                                 ===============================================

      Total, International Broadcasting Operations..............         755,143         743,925         -11,218

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Afghanistan and Pakistan.--The Committee recommends up to 

$24,815,000 for Pashto and Dari broadcasts targeted toward 

Afghanistan and northwest Pakistan.

    Broadcast Transmission and Distribution.--The Committee 

does not support closing the Greenville Transmitting Station in 

North Carolina, or the request for expanded FM (including six 

additional FMs for Radio Sawa), digital, and new media efforts. 

While the Committee does support the BBG's efforts to expand 

into new technologies, the Committee is concerned that closing 

Greenville may be premature given the continued viability of 

shortwave in Africa, the use of shortwave for broadcasts to 

Cuba and Latin America, including surge broadcasts to Haiti, as 

well as Greenville's capacity to provide contingency and backup 

capabilities to the BBG network worldwide. The Committee 

recommends $650,000 within Engineering and Technical Services 

to support the upgrade of the Network Control Center.

    Internet Programs.--The Committee recognizes the BBG's 

efforts to expand access to information and communications 

tools such as collaborative media and social networking to 

Internet users worldwide, including in closed societies subject 

to monitoring and censorship, and encourages the BBG to 

evaluate emerging online broadcasting and communication methods 

to reach these audiences. The Committee provides $1,000,000 to 

support expanded Internet anti-censorship efforts, in addition 

to funds otherwise made available for such purposes.

    North Korea.--The Committee recommends not less than 

$8,000,000 for broadcasting into North Korea through RFA Korea 

Service and VOA Korea Service, which is equal to the fiscal 

year 2010 level.

    Tibet.--The Committee recommends sufficient funding to 

continue RFA and VOA Tibetan language services.

    Cuba.--The Committee notes that the joint statement 

accompanying Public Law 111-117 directed the BBG to submit to 

the Committees on Appropriations within 90 days of enactment of 

that act a multi-year strategic plan for broadcasting to Cuba 

to include an analysis of options for disseminating news and 

information to Cuba and a report on the cost effectiveness of 

each, and an analysis of the program efficiencies and 

effectiveness that can be achieved through shared resources and 

cost-saving opportunities between Radio and TV Marti and the 

Voice of America. The Committee has not received this report 

and does not support closing the Greenville Station, expanding 

TV Marti's transmission on DirecTV, or the request included 

under the Broadcasting Capital Improvements heading to expand 

and renovate the TV Marti studio until a strategy is submitted 

to the Committee, and the Comptroller General has conducted an 

assessment of the strategic plan.

    Middle East Broadcasting Networks.--The Committee provides 

$114,614,000 for the Middle East Broadcasting Networks, 

$2,848,000 below the request. The Committee is concerned with 

the steadily increasing costs of MBN operations and the 

sustainability of this program.



                                 REPORT



    Revenue from Privatization and Commercial Efforts.--The 

Committee understands that the BBG is utilizing the authority 

in current law to collect receipts from advertising and revenue 

from business ventures and cooperating international 

organizations. The Committee directs the BBG to submit a report 

within 90 days of enactment of this act describing the BBG's 

past, current, and planned uses of this authority, the revenue 

generated and receipts collected by fiscal year, and the uses 

of such revenue.



                   BROADCASTING CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $12,622,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      13,635,000

Committee recommendation................................       6,875,000



    The Committee recommends $6,875,000 for Broadcasting 

Capital Improvements, which is $6,760,000 below the budget 

request. The Committee recommends $3,005,000 for the upgrade of 

the Network Control Center supporting satellite transmission of 

85 percent of all BBG broadcasts. The Committee understands 

that this upgrade will reduce the risk of broadcast outages and 

will bring NCC conditions to Occupational Safety and Health 

Administration standards.



                            RELATED PROGRAMS





                          The Asia Foundation



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $19,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      15,690,000

Committee recommendation................................      19,000,000



    The Committee recommends $19,000,000 for The Asia 

Foundation, which is $3,310,000 above the budget request, for 

programs to support training and technical assistance to 

strengthen civil society and democratic institutions in Asia as 

authorized by The Asia Foundation Act, 22 U.S.C. 4402.



                    United States Institute of Peace



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $49,220,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      46,550,000

Committee recommendation................................      44,050,000



    The Committee recommends $44,050,000 for the United States 

Institute for Peace. The Committee does not provide $2,500,000 

requested for building security equipment and construction and 

costs associated with the planning and rehabilitation of U.S. 

Navy Potomac Annex Buildings 6 and 7, which should be paid for 

with private funds.



         Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue Trust Fund



Appropriations, 2010....................................        $875,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................         840,000

Committee recommendation................................         840,000



    The Committee recommends $840,000 from interest and 

earnings from the Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue 

Trust Fund for programs, scholarship, and conflict resolution 

to encourage mutual understanding, and to support civil society 

and democratic institutions as authorized by 22 U.S.C. 2078.



                 Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program



Appropriations, 2010....................................        $500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................         500,000

Committee recommendation................................         500,000



    The Committee recommends $500,000 from interest and 

earnings from the Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program Trust 

Fund, authorized by the Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Act of 

1990 (20 U.S.C. 5204-5205), to support U.S. and foreign 

leadership development.



                    Israeli Arab Scholarship Program



Appropriations, 2010....................................        $375,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................         375,000

Committee recommendation................................         375,000



    The Committee recommends $375,000 from interest and 

earnings from the Israeli Arab Scholarship Endowment Fund, 

authorized by section 214 of the Foreign Relations 

Authorization Act, fiscal years 1992 and 1993 (22 U.S.C. 2452), 

to increase educational opportunities for Israeli Arab students 

to study and conduct research in the United States.



                            East-West Center



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $23,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      11,400,000

Committee recommendation................................      23,100,000



    The Committee recommends $23,100,000 for the East-West 

Center, which is $11,700,000 above the request. The Committee 

intends $1,650,000 to be used for programs related to APEC, 

Northeast Asia relations, and democracy and justice. The 

Committee does not support the East-West Center's proposal to 

establish satellite offices in the Asia-Pacific region.



                    National Endowment for Democracy



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $118,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     105,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     125,000,000



    The Committee recommends $125,000,000 for the National 

Endowment for Democracy, which is $20,000,000 above the budget 

request.

    The Committee recognizes the experience of NED in promoting 

democracy and human rights abroad since the Cold War, and 

believes that NED should play a larger role in such activities. 

The Committee recommends that additional funding be used to 

strengthen the capacity of civil society organizations that are 

peacefully advocating for democracy and human rights. USAID and 

the Department of State are to coordinate other democracy 

programs in those countries with NED to avoid duplication of 

activities. NED should not be precluded from competitively 

bidding on other grant solicitations.

    NED is directed to submit a financial plan not later than 

60 days after enactment of this act detailing the proposed 

distribution of funds in a manner similar to prior years, to 

consult with the Committee on any proposed deviation from the 

plan, and to apportion core funds in the traditional and 

customary fashion among core institutes.

    This grant to the Department of State is a pass-through 

directly to NED, and funds under this heading shall not be 

subject to prior approval by the Department of State and USAID, 

or to administrative or management surcharges. Minimal 

expenses, if any, should be charged to general Department of 

State operating expenses.

    The Committee recognizes the limitation of the Department 

of State and USAID to conduct effective democracy promotion 

programs in challenging political environments, and notes the 

complications in bilateral relations that often arise from such 

activities. Therefore, the Committee transfers democracy funds 

made available under the ESF heading to this heading in the 

following manner: $2,000,000 for Egypt; $2,500,000 for 

Pakistan; $2,000,000 for Cuba; $2,500,000 for North Korea; and 

$3,500,000 for the DRC. The Department of State and USAID are 

directed to reduce democracy programs in those countries by an 

equal amount. The Committee recommends that the fiscal year 

2012 budget request include greater utilization of NED for 

democracy promotion activities abroad.

    The Committee recommends $250,000 for programs and 

activities in Tibet.



                           OTHER COMMISSIONS





      Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad





                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................        $635,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................         647,000

Committee recommendation................................         647,000



    The Committee recommends $647,000 for the Commission for 

the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad, which is equal 

to the budget request.



             Commission on International Religious Freedom





                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $4,300,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       4,400,000

Committee recommendation................................       4,300,000



    The Committee recommends $4,300,000 for the Commission on 

International Religious Freedom, which is $100,000 below the 

budget request.



            Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $2,610,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       2,715,000

Committee recommendation................................       2,715,000



    The Committee recommends $2,715,000 for the Commission on 

Security and Cooperation in Europe, which is equal to the 

budget request.



  Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's Republic of China





                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $2,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       2,000,000

Committee recommendation................................       2,000,000



    The Committee recommends $2,000,000 for the Congressional-

Executive Commission on the People's Republic of China, which 

is equal to the budget request.



      United States-China Economic and Security Review Commission





                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $3,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       3,500,000

Committee recommendation................................       3,500,000



    The Committee recommends $3,500,000 for the United States-

China Economic and Security Review Commission, which is equal 

to the budget request. The Committee continues existing 

requirements, including submission of an annual financial plan 

and quarterly reports on unobligated balances.



                                TITLE II



           UNITED STATES AGENCY FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT



                  Funds Appropriated to the President



                           OPERATING EXPENSES



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,388,800,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................\1\1,476,006,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,412,500,000



\1\Includes $3,530,000 requested for Agency Acquisition Workforces under 

the General Provisions heading.



    The Committee recommends $1,412,500,000 for USAID Operating 

Expenses, which is $63,506,000 below the budget request.

    Acquisition Improvement Initiative.--The Committee 

recommends $2,500,000 for the administration's acquisition 

workforce improvement initiative requested as a general 

provision, which is $1,030,390 below the budget request.

    Development Leadership Initiative.--The Committee 

recommends $294,324,000 for the DLI, which will support an 

additional 175 USAID Foreign Service Officers.

    Locally Employed Staff.--The Committee provides up to 

$1,000,000, in addition to funds otherwise made available for 

such purposes, for special compensation for LES in USAID 

missions overseas.

    Reprogramming Notification Requirements.--To enhance 

transparency of the use of funds under this heading, the 

Committee has added a notification requirement.

    Funds are allocated in the following table:



                                            USAID OPERATING EXPENSES

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                 Fiscal year       Committee       Change from

                           Program                               2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Development Leadership Initiative............................         354,800          294,324          -60,476

Overseas Space Expansion.....................................          40,000           38,000           -2,000

Acquisition Workforce........................................           3,530            2,500           -1,030

Overseas Operations..........................................         668,922          668,922   ...............

    Foreign Service Pay modernization (non-add)..............         [34,650]         [34,650]  ...............

    Locally Employed Staff Special Compensation (non-add)....  ...............          [1,000]         [+1,000]

Washington Operations........................................         265,748          265,748   ...............

Central Support..............................................         231,132          231,132   ...............

                                                              --------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, USAID Operating Expenses.....................       1,564,132        1,500,626          -63,506

                                                              --------------------------------------------------

Less other sources...........................................         [88,126]         [88,126]  ...............

                                                              --------------------------------------------------

      TOTAL, USAID Operating Expenses........................       1,476,006        1,412,500          -63,506

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                        CAPITAL INVESTMENT FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $185,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     173,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     173,000,000



    The Committee recommends $173,000,000 for the CIF, which is 

equal to the budget request.



                      OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $46,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      46,500,000

Committee recommendation................................      46,500,000



    The Committee recommends $46,500,000 for Office of 

Inspector General, which is equal to the budget request.



                               TITLE III



                     BILATERAL ECONOMIC ASSISTANCE



                  Funds Appropriated to the President



Appropriations, 2010.................................... $21,846,232,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................  24,576,242,000

Committee recommendation................................  23,393,850,000



    This act directs funding for functions in the amounts 

allocated in the following table, which are subject to the 

requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                             PROGRAMMATIC DIRECTIVES

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                             Program                               2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Climate Change and Environment..................................       1,505,371       1,450,500         -54,871

Basic Education.................................................         843,488         845,000          +1,512

Higher Education................................................         248,837         245,000          -3,837

Food Security and Agricultural Development......................       1,644,023       1,300,000        -344,023

Microenterprise and Microfinance................................         230,397         265,000         +34,603

Water...........................................................         231,027         315,000         +83,973

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                    GLOBAL HEALTH AND CHILD SURVIVAL



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $7,779,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   8,513,000,000

Committee recommendation................................   8,239,000,000



    The Committee recommends a total of $8,239,000,000 for 

Global Health and Child Survival.



                        GLOBAL HEALTH INITIATIVE



    The Committee supports the goals of the GHI to coordinate 

and enhance the U.S. Government's response to global health 

challenges, particularly in the areas of maternal and child 

health, nutrition, vulnerable children, family planning and 

reproductive health, HIV/AIDS, malaria, tuberculosis, global 

pandemics, and other infectious diseases, including neglected 

tropical diseases. The Committee is concerned that the inter-

agency cooperation and coordination needed to effectively 

implement this initiative does not yet exist, and directs USAID 

to work in partnership with other Federal agencies, 

particularly the Department of Health and Human Services and 

the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as well as with 

the WHO and other international bodies, to develop effective 

implementation strategies.

    GHI Strategic Reserve Fund.--The Committee recommends not 

more than $50,000,000 for USAID and $50,000,000 for the 

Department of State for the GHI Fund, which is $100,000,000 

below the request. The Committee supports the scale-up of 

proven and cost-effective activities, including enhanced 

monitoring and evaluation, in GHI Plus countries.

    Recruitment of Health Workers.--The Committee is concerned 

with the unethical recruitment of health workers in countries 

that do not have sustainable public health systems. The 

Committee encourages USAID and the Department of State to 

support a code of conduct for the recruitment of health workers 

from poorer to wealthier countries as part of the GHI, and the 

WHO Voluntary Code of Conduct for the Recruitment of Health 

Personnel.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                    GLOBAL HEALTH AND CHILD SURVIVAL PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                 Fiscal year       Committee       Change from

                       Program/activity                          2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Child Survival and Maternal Health [USAID]...................         700,000          641,000          -59,000

    Polio....................................................          32,839           33,100             +261

    The GAVI Alliance........................................          90,000          105,000          +15,000

Nutrition [USAID]............................................         200,000          100,000         -100,000

    Micronutrients...........................................          30,000           33,000           +3,000

        Vitamin A (non-add)..................................         [20,000]         [23,000]         [+3,000]

        Iodine Deficiency Disorder (non-add).................          [2,000]          [2,000]  ...............

Vulnerable Children [USAID]..................................          15,000           15,000   ...............

    Blind Children...........................................  ...............           2,000           +2,000

HIV/AIDS [USAID].............................................         350,000          350,000   ...............

    Microbicides.............................................          45,000           51,000           +6,000

HIV/AIDS (Department of State)...............................       5,500,000        5,500,000   ...............

    Global Fund to Fight HIV/AIDS, Malaria, and Tuberculosis.         700,000          800,000         +100,000

    UNAIDS...................................................          45,000           45,100             +100

Family Planning/Reproductive Health [USAID]..................         590,000          595,000           +5,000

Other Infectious Diseases [USAID]............................       1,158,000        1,038,000         -120,000

    Pandemic Preparedness....................................          75,000           67,500           -7,500

    Malaria..................................................         680,000          635,500          -44,500

    Tuberculosis.............................................         230,000          230,000   ...............

        Global TB Drug Facility (non-add)....................         [15,000]         [15,000]  ...............

    Neglected Tropical Diseases..............................         155,000          100,000          -55,000

    Other Infectious Diseases................................          18,000            5,000          -13,000

                                                              --------------------------------------------------

      Total, Global Health Funding...........................       8,513,000        8,239,000         -274,000

                                                              ==================================================

GHI Fund, OGAC...............................................        [100,000]         [50,000]        [-50,000]

GHI Fund, USAID..............................................        [100,000]         [50,000]        [-50,000]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                   CHILD SURVIVAL AND MATERNAL HEALTH



    The Committee recommends $641,000,000 for child and 

maternal health activities under the GHCS account. The 

Committee recognizes the critical role that child survival and 

maternal health programs play in overall global health, and 

that most deaths of children before the age of 5 and of women 

from pregnancy-related causes could be prevented with low-cost 

interventions by trained health workers.

    Polio.--The Committee recommends $33,100,000 for programs 

to eradicate polio.

    Vaccines and Immunization.--The Committee recommends 

$105,000,000 for a contribution to the GAVI Alliance. The GAVI 

Alliance provides vaccines for children in the poorest 

countries, including new vaccines against pneumococcal disease 

and rotavirus.

    Vulnerable Children.--The Committee recommends $15,000,000 

for programs and activities that address the needs of 

vulnerable children, of which not less than $2,000,000 is for 

assistance for blind children. USAID should administer the 

programs in a manner that delivers the maximum amount of funds 

to the field, and should consider support for cleft lip and 

cleft palate surgery programs.

    Orphans.--Despite significant investments of U.S. funds the 

number of orphans worldwide continues to rise. The Committee is 

concerned that this increase is due in part to a lack of focus 

on family preservation, family reunification, kinship, 

guardianship, and domestic and international adoption for 

reducing the number of children living outside of parental 

care. The Committee directs the Special Advisor for Orphans and 

Vulnerable Children and the Special Advisor to the Office of 

Children's Issues to submit a report within 90 days of 

enactment of this act detailing how the Department of State and 

USAID plan to increase efforts to assist developing countries 

in providing family-based care to orphan children, including: 

(1) a description of the work to date in identifying and 

replicating best practices in providing family based care; (2) 

current and planned efforts to develop research-based, family-

based care pilot programs; and (3) a description of the work to 

date to develop data on the number of children living outside 

of parental care.



                  FAMILY PLANNING/REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH



    The Committee recommends a total of $700,000,000 from all 

accounts in this act for family planning and reproductive 

health programs, including $595,000,000 under the GHCS heading, 

$50,000,000 under the ESF and AEECA headings, and $55,000,000 

for UNFPA.

    Assistance for Voluntary Family Planning.--The Committee 

directs that funds made available for voluntary family planning 

shall offer a broad range of family planning methods and 

services.

    Clarification.--The Committee does not continue to carry a 

general provision specifically regarding funding for abortions 

and involuntary sterilization (section 7018 of Public Law 111-

117), as all but the last sentence of that provision was 

restatement of permanent law (section 104(f) of the FAA). 

Instead, the Committee includes the last sentence of that 

provision in section 7034(n) of this act.



                                HIV/AIDS



    The Committee recommends a total of $5,850,000,000 for 

programs and activities to combat HIV/AIDS, of which 

$5,500,000,000 is for the Department of State and $350,000,000 

is for USAID. This combined total is $141,000,000 above the 

fiscal year 2010 level.

    Antiretroviral Treatment.--The Committee notes the 

increasing number of patients who qualify for antiretroviral 

treatment due to the November 2009 WHO recommended standards 

for treatment, and directs the U.S. Global AIDS Coordinator to 

re-evaluate implementation costs, including overhead, to 

achieve the most cost-effective and efficient programs. The 

Committee recognizes the significant treatment gap in many 

PEPFAR focus countries and recommends that efficiencies 

achieved from reduced treatment costs be used to provide 

services to new enrollees seeking access to antiretroviral 

treatment.

    Global Fund.--The Committee recommends not less than 

$800,000,000 for a U.S. contribution to the Global Fund to 

Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria, which is $50,000,000 

above the fiscal year 2010 level.

    Mother-to-child Transmission.--The Committee continues to 

support expansion of access to programs that prevent mother-to-

child transmission of HIV.

    PEPFAR Partnership Frameworks.--The Committee welcomes the 

emphasis in PEPFAR's 5-year strategy on addressing stigma and 

discrimination against most-at-risk populations and violations 

of the rights of women, and directs OGAC to address the needs 

for legal and policy reform and the enforcement of such 

policies in Partnership Frameworks, Partnership Framework 

Implementation Plans, and Country Operational Plans.

    The Committee also directs OGAC to ensure civil society is 

fully engaged in developing these frameworks and plans, 

including most-at-risk populations and women's organizations. 

The Committee directs OGAC to consult with the Committee on 

these efforts.

    Reimbursements.--The Committee understands OGAC has agreed 

to provide USAID reimbursements to cover direct and indirect 

PEPFAR implementation costs incurred both at headquarters and 

in the field, and expects OGAC and USAID to consult with the 

Committee regarding fiscal year 2011 reimbursement levels in a 

timely manner.

    UNAIDS.--The Committee provides $45,100,000 for a U.S. 

contribution to UNAIDS.



                          INFECTIOUS DISEASES



    Influenza Pandemic Preparedness and Response.--The 

Committee recommends $67,500,000 to prevent the spread of Avian 

Influenza and the H1N1 virus.

    Malaria.--The Committee recommends $635,500,000 for 

programs to combat malaria. The Committee directs that these 

funds be made available in accordance with country strategic 

plans incorporating best public health practices including 

insecticide-treated bed nets, artemisinin combination 

therapies, and indoor residual spraying, and with significant 

support for purchase of commodities and equipment. USAID is 

encouraged to increase its investment in public-private 

partnerships involved in research, development, access, and 

delivery of anti-malarial medications.

    The Committee is aware of the widespread prevalence of 

malaria in Burma, and the lack of access to quality and 

affordable diagnosis and treatment due to the failure of the 

SPDC to meet the basic needs of the Burmese people. Consistent 

with U.S. policy objectives, the Committee directs USAID to 

provide not less than $500,000, in addition to other funds made 

available for Burma under the GHCS heading, for anti-malaria 

programs through international NGOs in Burma with expertise in 

diagnosis and treatment, and to consult with the Committee on 

the proposed use of funds.

    Neglected Tropical Diseases.--The Committee recommends 

$100,000,000 for programs and activities to continue and expand 

support for the ongoing USAID integrated response program for 

NTDs, including intestinal parasites, schistosomiasis, 

lymphatic filariasis, onchocerciasis, trachoma, soil 

transmitted helminthes, and leprosy. The Committee recognizes 

the burden NTDs have on mainly poor and rural populations, and 

continues to support public-private partnerships that promote 

research and development. The Committee requests to be 

consulted prior to the obligation of funds, including country-

specific allocations.

    Other Infectious Diseases.--The Committee recommends not 

less than $5,000,000 to support programs in infectious disease 

surveillance and response and to combat anti-microbial 

resistance.

    Tuberculosis.--The Committee recommends a total of 

$230,000,000 for programs to combat TB. The Committee supports 

the development of a new, safe, effective and affordable 

vaccine to protect against all strains of TB, including MDR or 

XDR. USAID should consider supporting clinical trials for TB 

vaccines in developing countries.



                               NUTRITION



    The Committee recommends $100,000,000 for nutrition 

programs, of which not less than $33,000,000 is provided for 

micronutrients. Funding for nutrition should include not less 

than $23,000,000 for Vitamin A.

    HIV/AIDS and Nutrition.--The Committee notes that nutrition 

plays an important part in maintaining the quality of life for 

people affected by HIV/AIDS and intends that funds under this 

account be used for programs that address the development and 

implementation of nutrition support, guidelines, and care 

services for people living with HIV/AIDS as well as the 

promotion of optimal infant feeding practices to prevent 

maternal to child transmission.

    Iodine Deficiency Disorder.--The Committee recommends not 

less than $2,000,000 for the USAID/UNICEF IDD program. Funds 

provided through the USAID partnership are preventing the 

mental retardation of millions of children through programs to 

iodize salt.



                        RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT



    Microbicides.--The Committee is encouraged by recent 

progress in the development of microbicides to prevent HIV, and 

recommends $51,000,000 for research on and development of 

microbicides to prevent HIV/AIDS. The Committee encourages 

USAID to increase investment in microbicide research, including 

``next generation'' ARV-based microbicides.



                                 REPORT



    Health Research and Development.--The Committee directs 

USAID to submit a report not later than 45 days after enactment 

of this act on health-related research and development within 

the GHI.



                               PROPOSALS



    The Committee is aware of proposals from the following 

organizations, which shall be considered in full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations:

    Albert Schweitzer Hospital, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical 

Center.--To support the hospital's work on HIV/AIDS, TB, 

malaria, and maternal and child health.

    Baylor College of Medicine Pediatric AIDS Corps.--To 

increase pediatric HIV workforce capacity through the promotion 

of in-country or intra-regional pediatric training for 

physicians and other health professionals through public-

private partnerships involving colleges and universities.

    Drugs for Neglected Tropical Diseases Initiative.--For new 

drug treatments for NTDs.

    Georgetown University.--To support programs in fertility 

awareness-based methods of family planning.

    Healey Family Foundation.--For medical equipment and 

supplies, and other necessities, for the Serabu Hospital in 

Sierra Leone.

    International Network for Cancer Treatment and Research USA 

and Georgetown University.--For a pilot project to build 

capacity in Ethiopia to treat curable pediatric cancers such as 

leukemia, lymphoma, retinoblastoma, and Wilms tumor.

    Malaria Vaccine Initiative.--To continue programs to combat 

malaria.

    Media Programs.--To support media programs to prevent the 

spread of HIV/AIDS in Kenya, Nigeria, and Ethiopia and 

expansion of programs in other African countries and in India.

    Operation Smile.--To provide cleft lip and cleft palate 

surgical care in developing countries.

    St. John Eye Hospital Initiative.--To provide ophthalmic 

services in the Middle East.

    University of Miami.--To support the Miller School of 

Medicine and Project Medishare health programs for Haitians 

living in rural areas.

    Vaccines.--To continue funding for vaccines and related 

research, including HealthTech Partnership and the Aeras Global 

TB Vaccine Foundation.

    Worldwide Fistula Fund.--To develop a comprehensive 

textbook on obstetric fistula surgery, a replicable fistula 

surgery center, and conduct research on the relationship of 

early marriage and obstetric fistula formation.



                         DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $2,520,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   2,980,896,000

Committee recommendation................................   2,779,900,000



    The Committee recommends $2,779,900,000 for Development 

Assistance, which is $200,996,000 below the request.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                             DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                             Country                               2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Cambodia........................................................          35,800          38,300          +2,500

China...........................................................  ..............          25,000         +25,000

Ecuador.........................................................          27,465          28,000            +535

El Salvador.....................................................          26,475          27,000            +525

Guatemala.......................................................          51,050          52,000            +950

Mexico..........................................................          26,304          25,000          -1,304

Mongolia........................................................           6,800           7,500            +700

Nepal...........................................................           6,000           6,200            +200

Philippines.....................................................          71,307          35,000         -36,307

South Africa....................................................          19,916          20,000             +84

Timor-Leste.....................................................          12,635          19,000          +6,365

Uganda..........................................................          69,283          75,000          +5,717

Vietnam.........................................................          24,103          25,000            +897

Zimbabwe........................................................  ..............           5,000          +5,000

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                                PROGRAMS



                     AGRICULTURE AND FOOD SECURITY



    The Committee recommends $1,300,000,000 for the Global 

Hunger and Food Security initiative (Feed the Future) from all 

accounts in this act, which is $344,023,000 below the budget 

request. The Committee supports the administration's efforts to 

significantly increase the U.S. response to agricultural and 

food security needs in the poorest countries.

    The Committee is concerned with the delay in naming a 

coordinator for global food security to lead the Feed the 

Future initiative and recommends that the coordinator be 

located at USAID as the lead agency in implementing the 

initiative.

    Biotechnology Research.--The Committee recommends 

$35,000,000 for plant biotechnology research and development to 

harness global expertise to improve food security and incomes 

in Africa and Asia.

    Collaborative Research Support Programs.--The Committee 

recommends not less than $35,000,000 for CRSPs.

    Global Crop Diversity Trust.--The Committee recommends 

$12,000,000 for a U.S. contribution to the Global Crop 

Diversity Trust's endowment, which seeks to ensure the 

viability of agriculture worldwide by conserving and making 

available collections of crop diversity.

    Land Grant Institutions.--The Committee supports the role 

of land grant institutions in agriculture research to assist 

developing countries in improving agricultural productivity and 

strengthening trade links with the United States, and to 

enhance food sustainability globally.

    Nutrition.--The Committee recognizes the importance of 

nutrition programs as part of the Feed the Future initiative, 

and notes that not less than $100,000,000 was provided under 

the GHCS heading for nutrition activities as part of the Global 

Health and Feed the Future initiatives.

    PVOs and Cooperatives.--The Committee directs the USAID 

Administrator to make grants and cooperative agreements 

available for PVOs and cooperatives to carry out food security, 

agriculture, and rural development programs that meet the 

objectives of section 103(a)(1) of the FAA.

    The Committee directs USAID to focus more of its 

agriculture and rural development resources on programs that 

improve infrastructure, employment opportunities and access to 

services in poor, rural communities and increase the 

productivity and incomes of agricultural and livestock 

producers in those areas.



                     ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMS



    Cooperative Development Program.--The Committee has long 

recognized the important role that U.S. cooperatives and credit 

unions play in overseas programs as a means to lift low income 

people out of poverty by mobilizing equity and savings for 

community-based economic growth. The Committee provides 

$12,000,000 for USAID's Cooperative Development Program within 

the Office of Private and Voluntary Cooperation.

    Microenterprise and Microfinance Development Programs.--The 

Committee recommends $265,000,000 in this act for microfinance 

and microenterprise development programs for the poor, 

especially women. The Committee encourages investment in a 

variety of financial services that allow the poor to save, 

borrow, and access insurance, remittances, and other key 

services. The Committee directs USAID to target half of all 

microfinance and microenterprise funds to the very poor, and 

increase outreach to women who are currently without financial 

services.

    The Committee is concerned with the decline in microfinance 

assistance in Africa and directs USAID to increase its support.

    The Committee encourages increased coordination between the 

activities of USAID's Office of Microenterprise Development and 

other USAID and Department of State programs that include 

microfinance and microenterprise activities.



                               EDUCATION



    Basic Education.--The Committee recommends $845,000,000 in 

this act for basic education programs, including programs aimed 

at improving early childhood development, primary and secondary 

education, teacher training and basic skills training for 

adults and out of school youth.

    The Committee recommends up to $20,000,000 for the 

Education for All Fast Track Initiative at the World Bank, 

subject to prior consultation by USAID and the Department of 

State with the Committee.

    The Committee is aware that many children in Haiti do not 

attend school and that the earthquake destroyed or damaged many 

schools. The Committee recommends additional funding for school 

construction and equipment and other assistance for children's 

education in Haiti.

    Higher Education.--The Committee recommends $245,000,000 in 

this act for higher education programs, including not less than 

$25,000,000 for such programs in Africa of which $15,000,000 is 

for partnerships between higher education institutions in 

Africa and the United States. Higher education partnerships 

provide training for faculty and staff, and strengthened 

institutional management such as revised administrative 

procedures, new degree programs, expanded curricula, and 

research opportunities. Partnerships should be funded on an 

open, competitive basis, and should focus on such fields as 

agriculture, environment and natural resources, engineering, 

science and technology, health, education and teacher training, 

public administration, and business management and economics.

    American Schools and Hospitals Abroad Program.--The 

Committee continues to recognize the contributions to U.S. 

foreign policy by institutions funded by the ASHA program. The 

Committee expects USAID to allocate sufficient sums to 

administer the ASHA program from funds provided for operating 

expenses, so it will not be necessary to expend program funds 

for administrative purposes.

    The Committee recommends $23,500,000 for the ASHA program 

in fiscal year 2011, with the expectation that USAID will 

allocate funds under similar terms and conditions as in prior 

fiscal years. The Committee underscores that such assistance is 

not for permanent budget support to ASHA recipients, and that 

proposals shall be considered in full and open competition, and 

in accordance with all applicable rules and regulations.

    The Committee recommends that priority be given to 

institutions which demonstrate a need and commitment to private 

fundraising to match Government support, and to newer 

applicants that demonstrate the best of American ideas and 

practices in the regions they serve. The Committee recommends 

USAID consider proposals from the following organizations, 

among others: American University of Beirut; American Community 

School, Beirut; American University in Kosovo; EARTH University 

in Costa Rica; Feinberg Graduate School of the Weizmann 

Institute of Science; Hadassah Medical Organization; Israel 

Center for Excellence through Education; Johns Hopkins 

University's Centers in Nanjing, China and Bologna, Italy; 

Lebanese American University; Robert College; the American 

University of Armenia; and Uganda Cancer Institute.



                CLIMATE CHANGE AND ENVIRONMENT PROGRAMS



    The Committee recognizes the challenges posed by global 

warming and the urgent need to help developing countries reduce 

carbon emissions; develop clean energy and increase energy 

efficiency; adapt to rising temperatures, water and food 

scarcity, and rising sea levels; protect forests and other 

biodiversity; and implement policies for the transparent and 

sustainable use of natural resources. The Committee recommends 

a total of $1,450,500,000 in this act for climate change and 

environment programs funded through USAID, the Department of 

State, and the Department of the Treasury, of which 

$286,500,000 is for adaptation programs, $656,800,000 is for 

clean energy, and $507,200,000 is for sustainable landscapes 

and biodiversity programs.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                     CLIMATE CHANGE AND ENVIRONMENT PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                             Program                               2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                  Department of State and USAID



Adaptation:

    USAID.......................................................         187,447         145,000         -42,447

    Least Developed Countries Fund (State)......................          30,000          45,000         +15,000

    Special Climate Change Fund (State).........................          20,000          25,000          +5,000

    UNFCCC and IPCC (State).....................................           6,500           6,500  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Adaptation (USAID & State)......................         243,947         221,500         -22,447

                                                                 ===============================================

Clean Energy:

    USAID.......................................................         128,724         120,000          -8,724

    Major Economies and Initiatives (State).....................          30,000          29,000          -1,000

    Montreal Protocol (State)...................................          23,500          23,500  ..............

    UNFCCC and IPCC (State).....................................           5,000           5,000  ..............

    Methane-to-Markets (State)..................................           5,300           5,300  ..............

    Energy/Climate Partnership for the Americas (State).........          10,000          10,000  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Clean Energy (USAID & State)....................         202,524         192,800          -9,724

                                                                 ===============================================

Sustainable Landscapes and Biodiversity:

    Sustainable Landscapes:

        USAID...................................................         175,000         125,000         -50,000

        Forest Carbon Partnership Facility (State)..............          15,000          15,000  ..............

        International Conservation Programs (State).............           8,000           8,000  ..............

        UNFCCC and IPCC (State).................................           2,000           2,000  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

          Subtotal, Sustainable Landscapes (USAID & State)......         200,000         150,000         -50,000

                                                                 ===============================================

    Biodiversity [USAID]........................................         113,900         215,200        +101,300

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Sustainable Landscapes and Biodiversity (USAID &         313,900         365,200         +51,300

       State)...................................................

                                                                 ===============================================

      Subtotal, Department of State and USAID...................         760,371         779,500         +19,129

                                                                 ===============================================

                   Department of the Treasury



          Treasury Contributions to Multilateral Funds



Climate Investment Funds:

    Clean Technology Fund (Clean Energy)........................         400,000         370,000         -30,000

    Program for Scaling-up Renewable Energy in Low Income                 50,000          45,000         -10,000

     Countries (Clean Energy)...................................

    Pilot Program for Climate Resilience (Adaptation)...........          90,000          65,000         -25,000

    Forest Investment Program (Sustainable Landscapes)..........          95,000          95,000  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, CIFs............................................         635,000         575,000         -60,000

                                                                 ===============================================

Global Environment Facility [GEF] Climate-related Investments:

    Clean Energy................................................          58,000          49,000          -9,000

    Sustainable Landscapes......................................          32,000          27,000          -5,000

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, GEF Climate-related Investments.................          90,000          76,000         -14,000

                                                                 ===============================================

      Subtotal, Treasury Contributions to Multilateral Funds....         725,000         651,000         -74,000

                                                                 ===============================================

Additional Treasury Program: Tropical Forest Conservation Act             20,000          20,000  ..............

 (Sustainable Landscapes)

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Department of the Treasury......................         745,000         671,000         -74,000

                                                                 ===============================================

      Total, Climate Change and Environment Programs............       1,505,371       1,450,500         -54,871

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Adaptation.--The Committee provides funding to support 

programs and activities to assist developing countries adapt to 

climate change hazards, including decreases in agricultural 

productivity, water scarcity, and rising sea levels.

    Clean Energy.--The Committee intends that funds for clean 

energy programs under title III of this act shall be used only 

to support programs that promote the sustainable use of 

renewable energy technologies and energy efficiency 

technologies, carbon sequestration, and carbon accounting. The 

primary objective of these programs should be to reduce, 

mitigate, and/or sequester emissions of greenhouse gases.

    Sustainable Landscapes and Biodiversity.--The Committee 

recommends not less than $150,000,000 for USAID's sustainable 

landscapes programs to support REDD. The Committee also 

supports programs to protect tropical forests and other 

biodiversity, and recommends not less than $215,200,000 

including $35,000,000 for USAID's conservation programs in the 

Amazon of which $20,000,000 is for the Initiative for 

Conservation in the Andean Amazon and $15,000,000 is for the 

Brazilian Amazon. Of this amount, the Committee intends that 

$10,000,000 be used to strengthen the capacity of indigenous 

organizations which play a key role in protecting tropical 

forests and biodiversity. The Committee provides $19,000,000 

for the CBFP, of which $9,000,000 is for the USFWS's programs 

in central Africa including to protect great apes.

    The Committee is concerned with the continuing rapid rates 

of deforestation and degradation, particularly due to 

industrial-scale logging and the illegal harvesting of timber 

in tropical forests, and includes language in this act 

specifying the uses of funds for tropical forest programs. The 

Committee supports continued funding for USAID's programs to 

protect the habitat of orangutans in Borneo and Sumatra, and 

for USAID's program to protect wildlife in the Boma Jonglei 

area of Southern Sudan. Funds may also be used for a U.S. 

contribution to the Galapagos Invasive Species Fund.

    The Committee is aware that Indonesia is among the world's 

largest contributors of carbon emissions due to the destruction 

of peat forests, particularly for palm oil plantations. The 

Committee directs USAID to consult with the Committee within 45 

days after enactment of this act on the use of REDD funding to 

help reduce deforestation in Indonesia.

    The Committee also recommends that funding under this 

heading be used to protect endangered forests, wildlife, and 

water ecosystems through other international programs 

administered by the USFS (forest and wildlife conservation) and 

the USFWS (multilateral species and migratory bird 

conservation). The Committee also supports funding for 

international programs of the NPS (national park management) 

and NOAA (coral reefs and marine-protected areas).

    Oceans.--The Committee is aware that CO2 

emissions from burning fossil fuels and deforestation is 

changing the acidity of the ocean in ways that pose grave 

threats to fish and other ocean wildlife. The Committee expects 

the Departments of State and Treasury to coordinate with NOAA 

on the uses of funds for climate change programs.



                            GLOBAL PROGRAMS



    Child Marriage.--The Committee recognizes that child 

marriage undermines investments in programs that seek to 

improve education, health, and the economic and legal status 

for girls and women in developing countries. The Committee 

directs USAID to consider the prevalence of child marriage when 

developing its country plans, and recommends that the 

Department of State include information regarding child 

marriage, as appropriate, in its annual Country Reports on 

Human Rights Practices.

    Human Trafficking.--The Committee urges the Secretary of 

State and the USAID Administrator to continue efforts to combat 

human trafficking and slavery, particularly through social, 

educational, and economic development programs. The Committee 

recommends $12,000,000 for these activities under the ESF 

heading. An additional $20,400,000 is provided under the INCLE 

heading, and $6,500,000 under the DA heading.

    The Committee is aware that Haiti's most common 

manifestation of modern slavery is child domestic servitude, 

known as restaveks, of which there were an estimated 225,000 

before the earthquake. The Committee recommends that USAID, the 

Department of State, and the Department of Labor, work with the 

Government of Haiti to develop a strategy to address the plight 

of current and former restaveks, including the development of 

modern anti-trafficking laws and enforcement capability, and 

programs to achieve the elimination of the worst forms of child 

labor.

    Natural Resource Transparency.--The Committee is concerned 

with corrupt practices in the allocation of natural resource 

extraction licenses and contracts and in the uses of revenues 

from such extraction, particularly in Angola, Cambodia, 

Liberia, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, and Zimbabwe. Funds should be 

used to strengthen the capacity of civil society organizations 

and to improve public oversight. The Committee directs USAID to 

include benchmarks for effective natural resource management, 

transparency, and accountability in resource-rich countries 

receiving USAID assistance. These benchmarks should be publicly 

available on the USAID Web site for each country.

    Patrick Leahy War Victims Fund.--The Committee provides 

$14,000,000 for the LWVF, administered by USAID, which assists 

persons who are severely disabled as a result of armed 

conflict.

    Trade Capacity Building.--The Committee recommends not less 

than $10,000,000 under the DA heading and not less than 

$10,000,000 under the ESF heading for labor and environmental 

capacity building activities relating to the free trade 

agreements with countries of Central America, Peru, and the 

Dominican Republic.

    University Programs.--The Committee recommends the 

Department of State and USAID consider proposals from the 

following institutions, among others, through a transparent and 

competitive process: University of Iowa; University of South 

Carolina; Temple University School of Law; Texas A&M 

University, College Station; and University of Montana.

    Victims of Torture.--The Committee recommends $13,000,000 

for programs and activities that address the needs of victims 

of torture and victims of trauma resulting from violent 

conflict. The Committee recommends support for centers for 

victims of torture that provide services consistent with the 

goals of Public Law 106-87. An additional $7,100,000 is 

recommended for the U.N. Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture 

under the IO&P account.

    Water.--The Committee recommends not less than $315,000,000 

in this act for water sanitation and supply projects pursuant 

to Public Law 109-121. The Committee again directs relevant 

USAID offices and bureaus involved in water-related programs to 

coordinate on a regular basis.

    The Committee recommends that USAID expand its programs to 

improve access to clean drinking water through household water 

treatment and hygiene programs in an effort to reduce the high 

percentage of child morbidity and mortality due to waterborne 

illnesses. The Committee also recommends funding for clean 

water technology programs that offer safe, affordable drinking 

water to vulnerable populations around the world.

    Women's Programs.--The Committee supports programs which 

directly enhance economic opportunities for very poor, poor and 

low-income women in developing countries, including to increase 

women-owned business development; property rights for women; 

women's access to financial services; women's ability to 

benefit from global trade; and improve women's employment 

benefits and conditions. Funds should also be used to provide 

technical assistance and capacity building for women's 

organizations.



                               COUNTRIES



    Angola.--The Committee recommends that funds be made 

available to support civil society organizations and 

independent media in Angola.

    Cambodia.--The Committee directs that assistance for the 

Government of Cambodia prioritize institutional capacity-

building to promote good governance, transparency, and 

accountability in the management of natural resources. USAID 

should support an independent review of existing natural 

resource concessions in Cambodia, and technical assistance to 

help establish effective procedures to ensure transparency in 

the allocation and ownership of future concessions.

    Ecuador.--The Committee is concerned with the extensive oil 

contamination of land and water in northeastern Ecuador which 

poses grave health risks for the local population. The 

Committee directs that not less than $500,000 be made available 

for rainwater collection or other access to potable water for 

local residents, and to assist the Ministry of Health in 

providing local diagnosis and treatment for chronic illnesses 

resulting from such contamination. Funds should also be made 

available to assist the Government of Ecuador in identifying 

best practices for the remediation of oil-contaminated land and 

water and environmentally safe petroleum production.

    El Salvador.--The Committee is aware of the courageous 

efforts of the Salvadoran National Police Inspector General's 

Office to combat corruption, and recommends not less than 

$200,000 to improve the capacity of that office.

    Guatemala.--The Committee provides $1,500,000 for 

conservation and related programs, including governance and law 

enforcement, of the Department of the Interior for continued 

support of a biodiversity and archaeological conservation 

strategy for Guatemala's Maya Biosphere Reserve. The Committee 

intends these activities to be carried out in coordination with 

USAID and other U.S. Embassy activities and with natural 

resource conservation and border control efforts in Mexico and 

Belize.

    Indonesia.--The Committee recommends $142,886,000 for 

assistance for Indonesia, which is equal to the budget request, 

of which not less than $250,000 should be made available for 

grants for capacity building of Indonesian human rights 

organizations, including in Papua, and not less than $500,000 

should be made available for USFS REDD-related programs.

    Nepal.--The Committee notes the increasing environmental 

degradation of the Himalayan watersheds and recommends $200,000 

to support Nepalese environmental organizations working on 

these issues.

    PRC.--The Committee recommends $25,000,000 for development 

cooperation, environment, governance, rule of law, and disaster 

preparedness programs in the PRC, and continues restrictions 

relating to the export of satellites and prohibitions on 

assistance to the People's Liberation Army.

    Senegal.--The Committee is aware that former Chadian 

President Hissene Habre is awaiting trial in Senegal for crimes 

against humanity and torture. The Committee recommends a U.S. 

contribution of $2,000,000 for the tribunal, if a reasonable 

budget is agreed to and the Government of Senegal demonstrates 

a commitment to move forward with the investigation and 

prosecution.

    South Africa.--The Committee recommends not less than 

$5,000,000 for teacher training programs in South Africa.

    Thailand.--The Committee recommends $6,151,000 for 

assistance for Thailand, which is equal to the budget request.

    Uganda.--The Committee remains concerned with the prospects 

for free and fair elections in Uganda in 2011. The Committee 

directs the Secretary of State to include in the election 

monitoring reports required by the joint statement accompanying 

division F of Public Law 111-117, an evaluation of the 

preparations for and conduct and results of the elections, 

including a determination of whether the elections were free 

and fair. Such a determination should consider the findings of 

international election monitoring observation missions, such as 

those conducted by the National Democratic Institute and the 

International Republican Institute, the European Union, and 

credible nonpartisan Ugandan election observation 

organizations.

    The Committee is concerned that despite reconstruction and 

development efforts in northern Uganda, there has been little 

progress in addressing political grievances and promoting 

reconciliation. The Committee recommends that of the funds 

provided under this heading, up to $10,000,000 should be used 

to support efforts by the people of northern Uganda and the 

Government of Uganda to advance efforts to promote transitional 

justice and reconciliation on national and local levels.

    Zimbabwe.--The Committee remains concerned with the 

political and economic situation in Zimbabwe that hampers 

growth, education, democracy, and development. The Committee 

notes that school closings and teacher layoffs have resulted in 

an increase in out-of-school children, and recommends 

$5,000,000 for basic education programs in Zimbabwe, including 

through the Ministry of Education.



                                REPORTS



    Central America.--The Committee remains concerned with the 

lack of due process and a transparent judiciary in Nicaragua 

and Honduras. The Secretary of State is directed to continue to 

consult with the Committee on the Department of State's efforts 

to effectuate due process with respect to claims against 

American companies in these countries.

    Gender-based Violence.--The Committee directs the Secretary 

of State and the USAID Administrator to submit a report to the 

Committee within 90 days of enactment of this act, detailing 

funds provided in the previous 12 months under the IDA, MRA, 

INCLE, and PKO headings for programs and activities related to 

the prevention of and response to gender-based violence.



                               PROPOSALS



    The Committee is aware of proposals from the following 

organizations, which shall be considered in full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations:

    Education for Employment Foundation.--To promote prosperity 

and inclusion in the Middle East and North Africa by creating 

local civil society organizations that provide opportunities 

for disadvantaged youth through market-driven training linked 

to jobs.

    Georgetown University.--To expand the Scholarships for 

Education and Economic Development program to serve indigenous 

and other disadvantaged populations in Bolivia, Colombia and 

Peru.

    Hogar Para Ninos Divina Providencia.--For education and 

other needs of Salvadoran orphans.

    International Arid Lands Consortium.--To address water, 

agriculture, and energy issues in the Middle East and Central 

Asia.

    International Small Group Tree Planting Program.--To 

support a public-private partnership reforestation program in 

Haiti.

    International Wheat and Maize Improvement Center.--To 

support agriculture development.

    National Center for State Courts.--To strengthen judicial 

systems in developing and postconflict countries.

    Mississippi State University.--For land grant research and 

activities in support of the Feed the Future and Climate Change 

initiatives.

    PinoyMe Foundation.--To strengthen micro-entrepreneurship 

in the Philippines.

    Sahara Conservation Fund.--For the protection of endangered 

wildlife in Eastern Niger, to be matched by other public and 

private contributions.

    Seeds of Peace.--To promote reconciliation and conflict 

resolution.

    Self-employed Women's Association.--To build the capacity 

of women in the workplace and to develop a training and 

resource center in India for poor women workers.

    University of Hawaii, Manoa.--To establish ridge tillage 

land-use systems in West and Sub-Saharan Africa.

    University of Miami's Miller School of Medicine.--To assist 

in the transitioning of a Haitian field hospital into a 

permanent trauma network and rehabilitation hospital.

    U.S.A. Committee for UNESCO.--To provide electricity and 

water to the Jeanne d'Arc Cours Secondaire School in Benin 

through biomass energy systems.

    U.S. Telecommunications Training Institute.--To provide 

technical training to officials from developing countries in 

IT, telecommunications, and broadcasting.

    Whole Village Project.--To evaluate the effectiveness of 

United States assistance in rural Tanzania.

    Women's Reproductive Rights Program.--To reduce the 

incidence of uterine prolapse in Nepal through programs to 

increase awareness, combat gender discrimination, and provide 

health education.



                   INTERNATIONAL DISASTER ASSISTANCE



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $845,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     860,700,000

Committee recommendation................................     861,000,000



    The Committee recommends $861,000,000 for International 

Disaster Assistance, which is $300,000 below the budget 

request.



                         TRANSITION INITIATIVES



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $55,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      48,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      57,000,000



    The Committee recommends $57,000,000 for Transition 

initiatives, which is $9,000,000 above the request.



                          COMPLEX CRISES FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $50,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     100,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      57,000,000



    The Committee recommends $57,000,000 for the Complex Crises 

Fund, which enables the USAID Administrator and the Secretary 

of State to respond to unforeseen complex foreign crises, under 

certain conditions and after consultation with Congress.



                      DEVELOPMENT CREDIT AUTHORITY



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



                            PROGRAM ACCOUNT



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $25,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      35,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      35,000,000



    The Committee recommends a ceiling of $35,000,000 that may 

be transferred from bilateral assistance accounts for the 

subsidy cost of loan guarantees under the DCA program, which is 

equal to the budget request.

    The Committee recommends USAID use authority provided under 

this heading to further host country development programs, 

particularly in Africa, investment in shelter, water, and 

sanitation programs in high-priority countries, and to engage 

local capital to stimulate and broaden the availability of 

credit in all development sectors.



                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $8,600,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       8,300,000

Committee recommendation................................       8,300,000



    The Committee recommends $8,300,000 for administrative 

expenses, which is equal to the budget request.



                         ECONOMIC SUPPORT FUND



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $6,335,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   7,811,982,000

Committee recommendation................................   7,157,000,000



    The Committee recommends $7,157,000,000 for the Economic 

Support Fund, which is $654,982,000 below the budget request.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                              ECONOMIC SUPPORT FUND

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                        Country/program                          2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                            Africa



Democratic Republic of the Congo..............................          64,199          69,000           +4,801

Sierra Leone..................................................          16,210          18,000           +1,790

    Special Court (non-add)...................................  ..............          [4,500]         [+4,500]



                   East Asia and the Pacific



Burma.........................................................          34,750          37,500           +2,750

North Korea--Democracy Programs...............................           2,500           3,500           +1,000

Philippines...................................................  ..............          35,000          +35,000

Thailand......................................................  ..............           2,500           +2,500

Tibet.........................................................           5,000           7,500           +2,500

Timor-Leste...................................................  ..............           3,000           +3,000

Vietnam.......................................................  ..............          15,000          +15,000



                      Europe and Eurasia



Cyprus........................................................          11,000          11,000   ...............



                           Near East



Egypt.........................................................         250,000         250,000   ...............

Iraq..........................................................         382,950         200,000         -182,950

    Marla Ruzicka Fund (non-add)..............................  ..............          [5,000]         [+5,000]

Jordan........................................................         360,000         360,000   ...............

Lebanon.......................................................         109,000         109,000   ...............

    Scholarships (non-add)....................................  ..............         [12,000]        [+12,000]

MEPI..........................................................          86,000          60,000          -26,000

MERC..........................................................           1,500           5,000           +3,500

Near East Regional Democracy..................................          40,000          40,000   ...............

Tunisia.......................................................  ..............           2,000           +2,000

Yemen.........................................................          34,000          37,000           +3,000

West Bank and Gaza............................................         400,400         400,400   ...............



                    South and Central Asia



Afghanistan...................................................       3,316,334       2,100,000       -1,216,334

    Afghan Civilian Assistance Program (non-add)..............  ..............         [20,000]        [+20,000]

Nepal.........................................................          34,335          35,000             +665

Pakistan......................................................       1,321,700       1,100,000         -221,700

    Pakistan Civilian Assistance Program (non-add)............  ..............         [10,000]        [+10,000]



                      Western Hemisphere



Colombia......................................................         202,988         195,000           -7,988

CBSI..........................................................          17,000          15,000           -2,000

Haiti.........................................................         146,281         139,000           -7,281

Mexico........................................................          10,000          10,000   ...............



                        Global Programs



Countering Violent Extremism..................................           (\1\)           5,000           -9,000

Disability Programs...........................................  ..............           5,000           +5,000

Extractive Industries Transparency............................  ..............           5,000           +5,000

Global Engagement.............................................         100,000          23,000          -77,000

Kimberley Process.............................................  ..............           3,000           +3,000

Leahy War Victims Fund........................................  ..............          14,000          +14,000

Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons...........  ..............          12,000          +12,000

Reconciliation Programs.......................................  ..............          15,500          +15,500

Wheelchairs...................................................  ..............           5,000          +10,000

    Unallocated ESF...........................................  ..............       1,923,400   ...............

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Total, ESF..............................................       7,811,982       7,157,000         -654,982

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

\1\Funding for this program was requested under the NADR heading.



                             COUNTRY ISSUES



    Burma.--The Committee notes with concern continued reports 

of Burma's efforts to establish a nuclear program and cooperate 

with North Korea. The Committee condemns ongoing human rights 

violations committed by the SPDC against the people of Burma, 

including ethnic groups, democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi, and 

all prisoners of conscience. The Committee regrets that 

conditions for credible and competitive elections do not exist 

in Burma today.

    The Committee expects that funds appropriated for 

assistance for Burma shall be made available for humanitarian, 

income generation, agriculture, and other programs to improve 

the lives of the Burmese people, and should be consistent with 

the principles and goals of the National League for Democracy 

in Burma including the promotion of human rights and freedom 

and improving the welfare of the people of Burma.

    The Committee recommends that funds provided for Burma for 

programs along the Thai-Burma border include the continuation 

of journalism and other media activities.

    Cambodia.--The Committee remains concerned with corruption 

and human rights violations in Cambodia, and continues to 

recognize the vital role civil society and the democratic 

opposition play in furthering that country's democratic 

development. The Committee continues the certification 

requirement for a United States contribution to the Khmer Rouge 

tribunal on credible steps being taken by the United Nations 

and Government of Cambodia to address corruption and 

mismanagement issues.

    The Committee remains concerned with the professionalism of 

the Royal Cambodian Armed Forces, and expects the 

administration to conduct effective vetting prior to initiating 

any programs. Patronage by Cambodian businesses of RCAF units 

serves to further undermine the legitimacy of Cambodia's 

leadership, particularly within the RCAF itself.

    Cyprus.--The Committee recognizes the many challenges in 

resolving the crisis in Cyprus, and continues support for 

scholarships, bicommunal projects, and measures aimed at 

reunification, reducing tension and promoting peace and 

cooperation. The Committee is aware of concerns that some 

projects on Cyprus may have been funded without advance 

consultation with the Government of Cyprus and recommends that 

such consultation occur whenever practicable in the interest of 

transparency in the allocation of funds. The Committee 

recommends $11,000,000 for assistance for Cyprus, and intends 

to review the effectiveness of programs, absent meaningful 

progress in negotiations between the parties. The Committee 

intends that implementing organizations and the specific nature 

of such assistance shall not be subject to the prior approval 

of any foreign government.

    Democratic Republic of the Congo.--The Committee recommends 

$10,000,000 to help demilitarize the mining sector in eastern 

DRC and to build local capacity for oversight and regulation. 

Assistance should focus on removing military units to barracks 

away from mining areas; strengthening the system of military 

tribunals; transparency in the disbursement of salaries to 

soldiers; and the introduction of military mobile units to 

investigate alleged violations of human rights. Funds should 

also be used to support joint inspections of mineral 

consignments by police and customs in coordination with the 

United Nations; increased capacity of customs authorities to 

control the export of minerals (including columbite-tantalite, 

cassiterite, wolframite, and gold); and increased capacity of 

the mining police to provide security and enforce the law in 

mining areas, along transportation routes and at trading sites. 

The Committee also urges the Department of State to support 

efforts by the Government of the DRC to prosecute those 

involved in financing warring parties in eastern DRC through 

the mineral trade, and to work with other relevant U.S. 

agencies to ensure that American businesses are informed of the 

connection between the mineral trade in the DRC and armed 

conflict, including sexual and gender-based violence.

    Egypt.--The Committee provides $100,000 under USAID's 

Middle East Regional Program for USFS activities in Egypt.

    Haiti.--The Committee recommends $139,000,000 under this 

heading for assistance for Haiti. The Committee notes that 

pledges of many billions of dollars in assistance for Haiti 

were made by the United States and other donor countries after 

the January 2010 earthquake, and many lives were saved in the 

emergency relief response including by many American 

volunteers. However, the situation remains dire, hundreds of 

thousands of people languish in makeshift camps where violence, 

particularly attacks against women and girls, is increasingly 

common. Immense amounts of rubble continues to choke streets 

and prevent rebuilding, yet far too little is being done to 

remove it. Progress in moving displaced people to more secure 

housing has also been slow, and the Government of Haiti has 

been indecisive. The Committee is aware that a culture of 

dependency, coupled with a long history of corruption and 

neglect on the part of successive Haitian governments, as well 

as poorly designed and implemented donor assistance programs, 

have contributed to Haiti's plight. The Committee hopes that 

greater progress can be made in the coming months so Haiti can 

overcome this catastrophe and its people can have hope for a 

better future. The Committee discussed its views on the post-

earthquake situation in greater detail in Senate report 111-

188.

    The Committee recommends up to $2,000,000 for technical 

assistance to improve the production and distribution of 

electricity in Haiti, and to strengthen the institutional 

capacity to manage the electricity sector. The Committee 

encourages the Department of State to collaborate with the U.S. 

Department of Energy's Office of Electricity Delivery and 

Energy Reliability on energy-related work in Haiti.

    The Committee directs that the surge in attacks against 

women and girls in IDP camps be addressed as an urgent 

priority. The Committee further directs that gender issues, and 

the participation of women, be incorporated into the design, 

implementation, and oversight of all assistance programs in 

Haiti.

    The Committee supports continued funding for reforestation 

and other restoration of Haiti's key watersheds, in accordance 

with USAID's April 2007 report ``Environmental Vulnerability in 

Haiti''.

    The Committee also supports continued funding for medical, 

rehabilitation, psycho-social, vocational, and other programs 

to assist Haitians with disabilities, particularly those who 

lost limbs as a result of the earthquake.

    The Committee recommends that USAID work with the NPS to 

help the Government of Haiti develop a long-term management 

plan to preserve the Citadel and prevent its degradation from 

tourism.

    Lebanon.--The Committee provides $12,000,000 for 

scholarships for Lebanese students with high need to attend 

educational institutions in Lebanon that meet standards similar 

to those required for American accreditation. The institutions, 

students and their families are encouraged to meet as much of 

the cost of the education as possible in order to share the 

commitment to the future of Lebanon, to maximize the number of 

students who are assisted, and to minimize the cost per student 

to the American taxpayer. All Lebanese students should be 

eligible for scholarships based on need, academic record, and 

potential to contribute to the long-term political, economic, 

and social development of Lebanon.

    The Committee provides $500,000 for continued support for 

USFS forest and biodiversity conservation programs in Lebanon.

    Liberia.--The Committee urges the Department of State and 

USAID to prioritize good governance and transparency in the 

Liberian forest sector, including special attention to 

Liberia's performance under the EITI, the independence of the 

General Auditing Commission, and support for civil society 

organizations to monitor logging operations and the forestry 

reform process.

    The Committee further urges USAID to support the Government 

of Liberia and civil society in developing a comprehensive 

natural resource management strategy to include mapping current 

natural resources and competing land uses, evaluating the best 

use of natural resources for the benefit of the country and its 

citizens, and applying effective standards of social, 

environmental, and human rights protections. The strategy 

should be developed in a transparent manner with the 

participation of civil society organizations and should 

consider the social, environmental and economic implications of 

the utilization of resources.

    Nepal.--The Committee provides $35,000,000 for assistance 

for Nepal, including for rehabilitation and reintegration of 

former combatants and to support capacity building of Nepali 

civil society organizations.

    North Korea.--The Committee continues support for programs 

to promote democracy and human rights in North Korea, as 

authorized by Public Law 110-346, to include exchanges.

    Southern Sudan.--The Committee directs the Department of 

State, in consultation with USAID, to prioritize programs in 

Sudan that implement the Comprehensive Peace Agreement, 

including support for local governance, transparency and 

accountability of oil revenues, judicial strengthening, law 

enforcement professionalism and respect for human rights, and 

reintegration of former combatants. The Committee is 

particularly concerned that the CPA does not provide adequate 

transparency within the oil sector, and urges the Department of 

State to seek a transparent and independent audit mechanism in 

any future oil revenue-sharing agreements in Sudan.

    Philippines.--The Committee recommends a portion of ESF 

funds to support conflict resolution activities in Mindanao and 

to expand judicial training programs.

    Timor-Leste.--The Committee recommends not less than 

$3,000,000 under this heading for assistance for Timor-Leste, 

of which $1,000,000 is for democracy programs and activities 

and $2,000,000 is for higher education scholarships.

    Thailand.--The Committee recommends $2,500,000 for 

assistance for conflict resolution and development programs in 

southern Thailand.

    Tibet.--The Committee recommends $7,500,000 for activities 

implemented by NGOs which preserve cultural traditions and 

promote sustainable development and environmental conservation 

in Tibetan communities in the Tibetan Autonomous Region and in 

other Tibetan communities in China. The Committee intends these 

funds to be awarded competitively to multiple grantees.

    Somalia.--The Committee recommends $25,818,000 for 

assistance for Somalia, which is equal to the budget request, 

and recognizes the regional threats emanating from that failed 

state and its extremists groups, including the recent World Cup 

attack in Uganda by Al-Shabab.

    Tunisia.--The Committee recommends $2,000,000 for economic 

development programs and activities in southern Tunisia, and to 

promote respect for human rights.

    Yemen.--The Committee recommends $37,000,000 under this 

heading for Yemen, which is $3,000,000 above the budget 

request, and emphasizes the need to increase primary school 

enrollment, particularly of girls. The Committee encourages the 

Department of State to consider conditioning assistance for the 

Government of Yemen in order to obtain its full support on 

shared objectives and to ensure the effectiveness of programs 

and reduce corruption. The Department is to consult with the 

Committee on this matter.

    Vietnam.--The Committee provides $15,000,000 for continued 

environmental remediation of dioxin-contamination at the Da 

Nang Airport and related health/disability activities, 

including through Vietnamese institutions and organizations. 

The Committee directs USAID, in consultation with the 

Department of State, the Government of Vietnam, and other 

interested parties, to develop, within 180 days after enactment 

of this act, a multi-year plan for Agent Orange activities in 

Vietnam and urges the administration to include funding in 

future budget requests to support it. USAID is to consult with 

the Committee prior to the obligation of funds.

    West Bank and Gaza.--The Committee continues current law 

restrictions on assistance for the West Bank and Gaza, as 

contained in Public Law 111-8 and Public Law 111-32.



                            GLOBAL PROGRAMS



    Anti-kleptocracy.--The Committee recommends $500,000 to 

strengthen the Department of State's implementation of the 

National Strategy to Internationalize Efforts Against 

Kleptocracy and Presidential Proclamation 7750, including to 

coordinate all U.S. Government efforts to combat kleptocracy.

    Conflict Diamonds.--The Committee recommends $3,000,000 to 

implement the Kimberley Process Certification Scheme, including 

by strengthening the role and capacity of civil society groups 

in the Kimberley Process. Of this amount, $500,000 is for 

expenses related to U.S. participation as Vice-Chair of the 

Kimberley Process in fiscal year 2011.

    The Committee recommends assistance for Rwanda and Uganda 

to strengthen border controls with the DRC to help stem the 

flow of conflict minerals.

    Disability Programs.--The Committee recommends $5,000,000 

for disability programs, of which $2,500,000 should be made 

available generally for programs and activities administered by 

USAID missions to address the needs and protect and promote the 

rights of people with disabilities in developing countries, and 

$1,500,000 should be used to support and promote centers for 

independent living in developing countries that have initiated 

such efforts and are working in partnership with organizations 

or individuals that have significant experience in this area. 

In addition, the Committee recommends $1,000,000 to develop, 

support, and strengthen sports programs for people with 

disabilities in developing countries. The Committee recommends 

continuation of the current practice that at least 25 percent 

of USAID Mission funds for disability programs be dispersed in 

small grants.

    Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative.--The 

Committee recommends $5,000,000 to support the EITI, including 

to strengthen the capacity of civil society organizations to 

participate in the EITI process.

    Forensic Assistance.--The Committee provides $1,500,000 to 

support programs in forensic anthropology in countries of 

Central and South America where internal armed conflicts 

resulted in large numbers of human remains that have yet to be 

exhumed and/or identified. These funds are to be administered 

by DRL.

    Global Engagement.--The Committee supports strengthened 

U.S. collaboration with Muslim-majority countries, including in 

Southeast Asia, to promote job creation and entrepreneurship, 

scientific and technological capacity, and enhance human 

development, and provides $17,000,000 under the D&CP heading 

for exchanges and scholarships and $23,000,000 under this 

heading for other GE initiative programs. The Committee is 

concerned with the breadth of proposed programming under the GE 

initiative, and directs the Department of State and USAID to 

focus resources on sustainable and effective programs in target 

countries. Any funds provided to support activities with U.S. 

academic institutions shall be subject to full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations.

    Middle East Partnership Initiative.--The Committee 

recommends $60,000,000 for regional programs traditionally 

managed by MEPI, including to continue a scholarship program to 

educate students from countries with significant Muslim 

populations, including at educational institutions that meet 

standards similar to those required for American accreditation 

in those countries. These funds are to be awarded through an 

open and competitive process. The Secretary of State is 

directed to report to the Committee on coordination with other 

offices responsible for funding similar programs.

    Middle East Regional Cooperation Program.--The Committee 

recommends $5,000,000 for continued support for the MERC.

    Near East Regional Democracy.--The Committee recommends 

$40,000,000 for programs and activities to promote democracy in 

the Near East, including in Iran, of which $10,000,000 is to 

expand access to information and communication in closed 

societies through the Internet, to be awarded through an open 

and competitive process. An additional $10,000,000 is made 

available for such purposes under the DF heading. The Secretary 

of State is directed to submit a multi-year strategy to promote 

Internet freedom abroad, and to consult with the Committee on 

the coordination of these programs with activities funded by 

other Federal agencies.

    Reconciliation Programs.--The Committee recommends a total 

of $25,500,000 for reconciliation programs and activities which 

bring together and facilitate direct communication between 

individuals of different ethnic, religious and political 

backgrounds in countries affected by civil strife and war, of 

which $10,500,000 is for such programs and activities in the 

Middle East region. Of this amount, $15,500,000 is provided 

under this heading, and $10,000,000 is provided under the DA 

heading. This global program seeks to promote understanding, 

mutual respect, and reconciliation through the active 

participation, dialogue and problem solving of members of 

opposing groups. The Committee intends that responsibility for 

decisions on the uses of such funds be made at the mission 

level.

    Wheelchairs.--The Committee recommends $5,000,000 for 

wheelchair programs in developing countries, which should be 

allocated through an open and competitive process based on 

merit. The Committee supports funding that provides quality, 

low-cost wheelchairs benefiting as many people as possible, and 

which encourages local initiative, utilizes appropriate 

technologies, and are sustainable.



                                REPORTS



    Afghan Women and Girls.--The Committee directs the 

Secretary of State, in consultation with the USAID 

Administrator, to submit a report not later than September 30, 

2011, detailing the uses of funds from all accounts in this act 

for programs to improve the status of Afghan women and girls, 

including to prevent discrimination and violence against women 

and girls and to assist the victims; provide economic and 

leadership opportunities; increase participation of women in 

the political progress at the national, provincial and sub-

provincial levels and in efforts to improve security; and other 

programs designed specifically to benefit women and girls; and 

the results achieved.

    American Citizen Casualties.--The Committee directs the 

Secretary of State to submit a report not later than 45 days 

after enactment of this act and every 90 days thereafter until 

September 30, 2011, detailing actions being taken by the 

Government of Israel, the Palestinian Authority, and the 

Department of State to conduct thorough, credible, and 

transparent investigations of each case involving the death or 

serious injury of an American citizen in the West Bank and Gaza 

since 2001.

    Ammonium Nitrate Proliferation.--The Committee directs the 

Secretary of State, in consultation with the heads of other 

relevant Federal agencies, to submit a report not later than 90 

days after enactment of this act detailing steps taken by the 

U.S. Government to help stem the proliferation and transport of 

ammonium nitrate into Afghanistan, including a description of 

diplomatic efforts to engage regional governments on this 

matter. The report may be submitted in classified form, if 

necessary.

    DRC Sanctions Committee Designations.--The Committee 

directs the Secretary of State to submit a report not later 

than 180 days after enactment of this act on the 

administration's efforts to work with the United Nations 

Security Council DRC Sanctions Committee to designate, under 

UNSC Resolution 1896, individuals or organizations supporting 

armed militia groups through the illicit trade of natural 

resources.



                               PROPOSALS



    The Committee is aware of proposals from the following 

organizations, which shall be considered in full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations:

    Alliance for Middle East Peace.--For reconciliation 

programs in the Middle East.

    Arava Institute for Environmental Studies.--To support 

reconciliation between parties in the Middle East through 

programs focused on solving regional environmental problems.

    Foundation for Environmental Security and Sustainability.--

To safeguard U.S. national security interests through a focus 

on the environmental components of security in some of the most 

conflicted areas of the world.

    The Observatory of Gender, Democracy and Human Rights in 

Colombia.--To work with the League of Displaced Women of 

Colombia and other women-led NGOs to make available information 

about the needs and rights of, and to expand access to justice 

for, internally displaced women in Colombia.

    Shaare Zedek.--To fund research on breast and ovarian 

cancer among women in the Middle East.

    Technology Innovation for Sustainable Societies.--To 

produce and distribute fuel-efficient cook stoves in Haiti.

    Tufts University.--For a partnership with universities in 

the Middle East to build their capacity for civic engagement 

involving active collaboration between the universities and 

communities to address local needs.

    Umma Foundation.--To preserve the cultural site of Girsu in 

Southern Iraq.

    U.S. Civilian Research and Development Foundation.--To 

support targeted science and technology diplomacy engagement 

initiatives to develop partnerships with geographic regions of 

strategic priority.

    U.S. Muslim World Exchange Program.--To build bridges 

between Muslim communities and the United States through 

exchange programs under the GE initiative.

    University of Hawaii.--To support agricultural development 

through strengthening higher education institutions in Iraq and 

Afghanistan.

    Water for Sudan, Incorporated--To provide safe water in the 

region of Bahr al Ghazal and the Upper Nile region.

    Women's Campaign International.--To increase leadership 

training for women in developing countries.



                             DEMOCRACY FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $120,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................................

Committee recommendation................................     110,000,000



    The Committee recommends $110,000,000 for the Democracy 

Fund, of which $75,000,000 is for DRL's Human Rights and 

Democracy Fund and $35,000,000 is for USAID's Office for 

Democracy and Governance.



                                PROPOSAL



    The Committee is aware of a proposal from the following 

organization, which shall be considered in full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations:

    Global Internet Freedom Consortium.--To facilitate and 

promote widespread, secure Internet use by individuals residing 

in countries practicing repressive Internet monitoring, 

censorship, and control.



            ASSISTANCE FOR EUROPE, EURASIA, AND CENTRAL ASIA



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $741,642,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     716,354,000

Committee recommendation................................     715,000,000



    The Committee recommends $715,000,000 for Assistance for 

Europe, Eurasia, and Central Asia, which is $1,354,000 below 

the budget request.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                ASSISTANCE FOR EUROPE, EURASIA, AND CENTRAL ASIA

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                            Country                              2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Central Asia:

    Kazakhstan................................................          10,400          10,400   ...............

    Kyrgyz Republic...........................................          40,300          40,000             -300

    Tajikistan................................................          41,540          41,540   ...............

    Turkmenistan..............................................          10,000          10,000   ...............

    Uzbekistan................................................           8,250           8,250   ...............

    Regional--Central Asia....................................           6,700           6,700   ...............

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Central Asia..................................         117,190         116,890             -300

                                                               =================================================

Europe and Eurasia:

    Albania...................................................          22,000          22,000   ...............

    Armenia...................................................          40,000          40,000   ...............

    Azerbaijan................................................          22,120          22,120   ...............

    Belarus...................................................          14,000          14,000   ...............

    Bosnia and Herzegovina....................................          44,784          43,240           -1,544

    Bulgaria..................................................  ..............  ...............  ...............

    Georgia...................................................          68,660          68,000             -660

    Kosovo....................................................          79,000          79,000   ...............

    Macedonia.................................................          22,500          22,000             -500

    Moldova...................................................          20,000          20,000   ...............

    Montenegro................................................           8,000           8,000   ...............

    Russia....................................................          56,100          59,000           +2,900

        North Caucasus ([non-add].............................  ..............          [8,500]         [+8,500]

    Serbia....................................................          48,000          48,000   ...............

    Ukraine...................................................          86,000          85,000           -1,000

    Regional--Europe and Eurasia..............................          68,000          67,750             -250

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal, Europe and Eurasia............................         599,164         598,110           -1,054

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Total AEECA.............................................         716,354         715,000           -1,354

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Azerbaijan.--The Committee remains concerned with the 

repression of independent journalists in Azerbaijan. The 

Committee directs the Secretary of State to seek improvements 

in freedom of expression in connection with U.S. assistance for 

the central Government of Azerbaijan.

    North Caucasus.--The Committee notes that political and 

ethnic violence continue to cause suffering and forced 

displacement in the North Caucasus, and recommends not less 

than $8,500,000 to support USAID programs. The Committee 

intends funds to be used for immediate and long-term needs of 

conflict-affected populations, and requests to be consulted on 

the proposed uses of funds.

    Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe.--The 

Committee supports the OSCE's education and police initiatives 

to combat anti-Semitism in Europe and Eurasia and recommends 

not less than $210,000 of funds provided to the OSCE be made 

available for such purposes.

    Roma.--The Committee remains concerned with reports of 

discrimination and violence against Roma in some European 

countries. The Committee recommends assistance for 

organizations working to protect Roma and their culture.

    Russia.--The Committee supports the administration's 

efforts to improve bilateral relations with Russia, but 

believes that this should not come at the expense of programs 

and activities with other countries or organizations in the 

region, particularly those that promote democracy and respect 

for the rule of law.

    The Committee provides $500,000 for continued support for 

USFS wild salmon and tiger conservation programs in Russia.

    Turkmenistan.--The Committee urges the Department of State 

and USAID to support civil society organizations in 

Turkmenistan, which face onerous registration and freedom of 

association laws, harassment and intimidation. The Committee 

also supports programs to improve public financial management 

in Turkmenistan in accordance with basic international 

standards and including the publication of an annual budget.

    The Committee is concerned with the detention of human 

rights defenders, journalists, and political dissidents in 

Turkmenistan, including members of the Turkmenistan Helsinki 

Foundation, and encourages the Department of State to urge the 

Government of Turkmenistan to respect due process and the 

rights of its citizens to peaceful expression and association.

    Ukraine.--The Committee provides $100,000 for USFS forest 

management programs in Ukraine.



                                REPORTS



    Section 907 Report.--The Committee directs the Secretary of 

State to submit a report not later than 90 days after enactment 

of this act, analyzing the effectiveness of the restrictions on 

assistance for the Government of Azerbaijan as contained in 

section 907 of Public Law 102-511, and the exceptions to such 

restrictions on assistance provided under this heading, in 

furthering a resolution to the conflict between Armenia and 

Azerbaijan. Such report shall also include specific 

recommendations for increasing opportunities for reconciliation 

between parties.

    Serbia.--The Secretary of State is directed to report to 

the Committee not later than May 1, 2011, on the extent to 

which the Government of Serbia is taking steps that are 

consistent with the Dayton Accords to end Serbian financial, 

political, security, and other support which has served to 

maintain separate Republika Srpska institutions, and to 

implement policies which reflect a respect for minority rights 

and the rule of law.



                               PROPOSALS



    The Committee is aware of proposals from the following 

organizations, which shall be considered in full and open 

competition, and in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations:

    Eurasia Foundation.--To continue programs to promote 

democratic institutions, independent media, and business 

education in the FSU.

    The Eurasian Medical Education Program of the American 

College of Physicians.--To support continued cooperation with 

the Russian Federation in the health sector through 

professional exchanges.

    Institute for Sustainable Communities.--To support programs 

to promote community problem-solving, including in health, 

justice, the environment and education.

    Primary Health Care Initiative.--To bring medical and 

humanitarian relief to vulnerable people in countries of the 

FSU.

    Union of Councils for Jews in the Former Soviet Union.--To 

support the outreach and advocacy efforts of NGOs in Russia, 

Ukraine and Belarus that work to diminish anti-Semitic and 

xenophobic discrimination against religious and ethnic 

minorities in the region.



                          Department of State





                    MIGRATION AND REFUGEE ASSISTANCE



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,685,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,605,400,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,695,000,000



    The Committee recommends $1,695,000,000 for Migration and 

Refugee Assistance, which is $89,600,000 above the request. The 

Committee supports assistance for all refugees and IDPs, 

including the following:

    Burma.--The Committee remains concerned with refugees and 

IDPs in Burma and Thailand, and recommends the Secretary of 

State provide assistance to meet these needs in a timely 

manner.

    The Department of State is encouraged to develop programs 

to address the security and assistance needs of the Rohingya 

minority from Burma in countries where they seek refuge, 

especially Bangladesh. Such programs should consider the 

immediate and long-term needs of the Rohingya and host 

populations.

    Colombia.--The Committee recommends additional assistance 

for Colombian IDPs and refugees, and provides for the transfer 

of $9,000,000 from the ESF heading for this purpose.

    Eritrea.--The Committee directs the Department of State to 

work with UNHCR and other international organizations to assess 

durable solutions for Eritrean refugees in eastern Sudan, 

including local integration, resettlement in a third country, 

and the use of emergency transit centers for resettlement 

processing.

    Iraq.--The Committee remains concerned with the continued 

displacement of Iraqi refugees and IDPs, and recommends 

additional assistance to ensure expeditious processing and to 

meet ongoing humanitarian needs of Iraqis in neighboring 

countries.

    Laos.--The Committee remains concerned with Lao Hmong who 

have been repatriated, in some cases involuntarily, from 

Thailand back to Laos, and urges the Secretary of State to work 

with the Government of Laos to ensure regular international 

access to all returnees and to assist in their well-being and 

livelihoods, including through the provision of assistance.

    Migrants to Israel.--The Committee recommends $25,000,000 

for migrants to Israel, the amount requested, to be awarded 

through an open and competitive process. The Committee supports 

assistance consistent with the conditions that have applied to 

the program since its inception in 1973 that all funds be spent 

in Israel.

    North Korea.--The Committee recommends that assistance be 

made available for North Korean refugees, as authorized by 

Public Law 110-346.

    The Committee encourages the Bureau of Population, 

Refugees, and Migration at the Department of State to work with 

NGOs, including faith-based organizations, to provide material 

support including food, shelter, medical care and means to 

travel to safety, for refugees fleeing North Korea.

    Somalia.--The Committee is concerned with the plight of 

refugees from Somalia and expects the Department of State to 

continue providing humanitarian assistance for Somalis in Kenya 

and other host countries. The Committee further expects the 

Department to work with UNHCR and other international partners 

and governments to seek durable solutions for Somali refugees.

    Tibetan Refugees.--The Committee is concerned with recent 

actions by the Government of Nepal to prevent safe passage for 

Tibetan refugees, including reports that some fleeing Tibetans 

have been turned over to Chinese border authorities. The 

Committee urges the Government of Nepal to reaffirm its long 

tradition of permitting Tibetans to safely transit Nepal, and 

continues to support assistance for these refugees as well as 

Tibetans who have resettled in India.

    Uganda.--The Committee recommends increased assistance for 

persons displaced by violence perpetrated by the Lord's 

Resistance Army in northern Uganda.

    Climate Change Displacement.--The Committee directs the 

Secretary of State consult with other Federal agencies and 

refugee assistance organizations, as appropriate, to develop 

plans to respond to projected increases in people displaced by 

climate change-related hazards, such as droughts and 

desertification causing decreases in agricultural productivity 

and the availability of water, and rising sea levels. The 

Secretary is to submit a report to the Committee detailing such 

plans not later than 180 days after enactment of this act.



     UNITED STATES EMERGENCY REFUGEE AND MIGRATION ASSISTANCE FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $45,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      45,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      45,000,000



    The Committee recommends $45,000,000 for United States 

Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance, which is equal to 

the budget request.



                          Independent Agencies





                              PEACE CORPS



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $400,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     446,150,000

Committee recommendation................................     420,150,000



    The Committee recommends $420,150,000 for the Peace Corps, 

which is $26,000,000 below the budget request and $20,150,000 

above the fiscal year 2010 level.

    The Director of the Peace Corps is directed to consult with 

the Committee prior to making any decision to open, close, 

significantly reduce, or suspend a domestic or overseas office 

or country program.

    The Committee commends the comprehensive assessment of the 

Peace Corps and supports many of its recommendations, including 

to establish new criteria for the placement of volunteers which 

should reflect current U.S. national interests and budget 

pressures; focus resources in such key areas as health, 

agriculture/food security, and education; and improve the 

recruitment and selection process to attract a wide diversity 

of highly and appropriately skilled volunteers by piloting new, 

technical programs through an expanded Peace Corps Response 

Program. The Committee directs the Peace Corps to explore the 

use of volunteers with relevant medical expertise to train 

foreign nationals to address fistula, and requests the Peace 

Corps Director to consult with the Committee on this matter.



                    MILLENNIUM CHALLENGE CORPORATION



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2011....................................  $1,105,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,279,700,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,105,000,000



    The Committee recommends $1,105,000,000 for the Millennium 

Challenge Corporation, which is $174,700,000 below the request 

and equal to the fiscal year 2010 level. Not more than 

$105,000,000 shall be used for administrative expenses.

    The Committee expects the MCC to continue to implement 

funding restrictions for military assistance and training, 

including for dual-use purposes. The Committee further expects 

the MCC to reimburse USAID for all expenses incurred by USAID 

with funds appropriated under this heading in assisting MCC, 

including administrative costs for compact development, 

negotiation, and implementation.

    The Committee provides authority permitting the MCC to 

support concurrent and subsequent compacts, subject to 

conditions, and to preserve income classification for certain 

countries.



                       INTER-AMERICAN FOUNDATION



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $23,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      22,760,000

Committee recommendation................................      25,000,000



    The Committee recommends $25,000,000 for the Inter-American 

Foundation, which is $3,240,000 above the budget request.

    Christopher J. Dodd Democracy, Rule of Law, Human Rights, 

and Conflict Resolution Fund.--The Committee is concerned with 

the continuing fragility of democratic institutions, and 

threats to human rights defenders, journalists, and other civil 

society activists in Latin America. While various assistance 

mechanisms exist to address these issues, the Committee 

believes there is a need for additional targeted resources and 

innovative approaches. Recognizing Senator Christopher J. 

Dodd's many years of devotion to these issues, the Committee 

supports the creation of a new fund, administered by the Inter-

American Foundation, to support and promote democratic 

institution-building, the rule of law, respect for human 

rights, and the peaceful resolution of conflict in Latin 

America, and directs that not less than $2,000,000 be made 

available for this purpose in fiscal year 2011.



                     AFRICAN DEVELOPMENT FOUNDATION



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $30,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      30,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      30,500,000



    The Committee recommends $30,500,000 for the African 

Development Foundation, which is $500,000 above the budget 

request.

    The Committee notes that the ADF, in part due to its size 

and program scope, has relatively high operating costs as a 

proportion of total program costs. The Committee requests the 

ADF to explore potential options to achieve efficiencies in 

operating costs and greater emphasis on its programs. The ADF 

should consider organizational restructuring, consolidation of 

administrative services with similar organizations, purchase of 

services within the Federal Government and, where appropriate, 

selective outsourcing. The Committee directs the President of 

the ADF to report to the Committee not later than 90 days after 

enactment of this act on its findings.



                       Department of the Treasury





               INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $25,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      38,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      33,000,000



    The Committee recommends $33,000,000 for the International 

Affairs Technical Assistance program, which is $5,000,000 below 

the budget request.



                           DEBT RESTRUCTURING



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $60,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      70,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      56,000,000



    The Committee recommends $56,000,000 for bilateral heavily 

indebted poor country and poorest country debt reduction, HIPC 

Trust Fund, and Tropical Forest Conservation Act debt reduction 

programs, which is $14,000,000 below the budget request. The 

Committee recommends $20,000,000 to support implementation of 

the Tropical Forest Conservation Act.



                                TITLE IV



                   INTERNATIONAL SECURITY ASSISTANCE



                          Department of State



          INTERNATIONAL NARCOTICS CONTROL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,597,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   2,136,041,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,550,000,000



    The Committee recommends $1,550,000,000 for International 

Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement, which is $586,041,000 

below the budget request.

    Funds shall be allocated in the following table and subject 

to the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                               INTERNATIONAL NARCOTICS CONTROL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                        Country/program                          2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Afghanistan...................................................         450,000         400,000          -50,000

Colombia......................................................         204,000         191,100          -12,900

Guatemala.....................................................  ..............           3,000           +3,000

    CICIG (non-add)...........................................  ..............          [3,000]         [+3,000]

Iraq..........................................................         314,560         300,000          -14,560

Mexico........................................................         292,000          85,000         -207,000

Nepal.........................................................           3,700           4,000             +300

Pakistan......................................................         140,000         125,000          -15,000

West Bank/Gaza................................................         150,000         150,000   ...............

Combating Copyright Piracy--Cyber Crime and IPR...............           3,750           5,000           +1,250

International Law Enforcement Academies.......................          36,700          37,200             +500

Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons...........          20,550          20,400   ...............

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                             COUNTRY ISSUES



    Colombia.--The Committee recommends $191,100,000 under this 

heading for assistance for Colombia. The Committee directs the 

Department of State and the Department of Justice to consult 

with the Committee prior to the transfer of funds to the 

Department of Justice for programs in Colombia.

    The Committee is aware of the work of the Office of the 

Ombudsman Delegate for the Rights of Children, Youth and Women 

in Colombia, to address issues of discrimination and violence 

against women, and recommends $200,000 to improve the capacity 

of that office.

    Funds for Colombia in this act are allocated in the 

following table and subject to the requirements of section 7019 

of this act:



                                                    COLOMBIA

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                       Programs/accounts                         2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Foreign Military Financing....................................          51,500          44,500           -7,000

International Military Education and Training.................           1,695           1,650              -45

Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related                   4,750           4,750   ...............

 Programs.....................................................

                                                               =================================================

Economic Support Fund:

    Support for Democracy.....................................          21,400          15,000           -6,400

    Alternative Development...................................         126,097         125,000           -1,097

        Afro-Colombian/Indigenous Communities (non-add).......  ..............         [15,000]        [+15,000]

        Biodiversity Conservation (non-add)...................  ..............          [3,000]         [+3,000]

    Support for Vulnerable Groups/IDP.........................          32,688          39,000           +6,312

    Demobilization and Reintegration..........................          21,200          17,000           -4,200

    Transfer to MRA...........................................              NA           9,000           +9,000

    Clean Energy Initiatives..................................           1,603           1,500             -103

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal--Economic Support Fund.........................         202,988         206,500           +3,512

                                                               =================================================

International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement:

    Support for Rule of Law Programs:

        Human Rights [USAID]..................................  ..............           7,000           +7,000

        Judicial Reforms Programs.............................           3,000           7,000           +4,000

        Office of the Ombudsman Delegate for the Rights of      ..............             200             +200

         Children, Youth and Women in Colombia................

        Defensoria del Pueblo.................................  ..............           1,000           +1,000

        Office of the Attorney General........................          11,400          16,000           +4,600

            Human Rights Unit.................................  ..............           7,000           +7,000

            Justice and Peace Unit............................  ..............           5,000           +5,000

            Witness/Victims Protection Program................  ..............           3,000           +3,000

            Investigations and Mass Graves....................  ..............           1,000           +1,000

        U.N. High Commissioner for Human Rights...............  ..............             500             +500

        Unallocated...........................................           6,000           4,300           -1,700

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

          Subtotal--Support for Rule of Law Programs..........          20,400          36,000          +15,600

                                                               =================================================

Interdiction, Eradication and Support: Support to the                   32,100          29,000           -3,100

 Colombian Military

                                                               =================================================

    Support to the Colombian National Police:

        Aviation Support......................................          55,000          44,500          -10,500

        Support For Eradication...............................          55,000          39,000          -16,000

        Support For Interdiction..............................          16,000          17,000           +1,000

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

          Subtotal--Support to the Colombian National Police..         126,000         100,500          -25,500

                                                               =================================================

    Program, Development and Support..........................           6,700           6,700   ...............

    Critical Flight Safety Program............................          18,800          17,400           -1,400

                                                               =================================================

      Subtotal--Interdiction, Eradication and Support.........         183,600         153,600          -30,000

                                                               =================================================

      Total--INCLE............................................         204,000         189,600          -14,400

                                                               =================================================

      Total--Colombia.........................................         464,933         447,000          -17,933

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Guatemala.--The Committee recommends $3,000,000 for the 

CICIG to continue investigations and prosecutions of illegal 

armed groups, clandestine criminal organizations, and official 

corruption.

    Mexico.--The Committee recommends $85,000,000 under this 

heading for assistance for Mexico, and notes that State and 

local law enforcement and judicial authorities have 

jurisdiction over the overwhelming majority of cases of violent 

crimes in Mexico. The Committee recommends that a larger 

portion of U.S. assistance be used to strengthen their capacity 

to investigate and prosecute such crimes. The Committee further 

directs the Department of State and the Department of Justice 

to consult with the Committee prior to the transfer of funds to 

the Department of Justice for programs in Mexico.

    The Committee directs that assistance for Mexico may be 

used for the procurement of law enforcement communications 

equipment if, where appropriate, such equipment utilizes 

encryption technology, open standards, and is compatible with 

and capable of operating with radio communications systems and 

related equipment utilized by relevant law enforcement agencies 

in the United States, to enhance border security and 

cooperation in law enforcement efforts between Mexico and the 

United States. Such funds shall be awarded through full and 

open competition in accordance with all applicable rules and 

regulations.



                             PROGRAM ISSUES



    International Law Enforcement Academies.--The Committee 

recommends $37,200,000 for the ILEAs, which is $500,000 above 

the budget request. The Committee intends the additional funds, 

for a total of $5,000,000, to be used to support the ILEA in 

Roswell, New Mexico.



                                REPORTS



    ILEA, Roswell.--The Department of State is directed to 

submit to the Committee a multi-year plan for the continued 

operation of the Roswell facility on a competitive basis and in 

accordance with all applicable rules and regulations.

    Justice Reform/Rule of Law Report.--The Committee directs 

the Secretary of State, in consultation with the heads of other 

relevant Federal agencies, to submit a report not later than 

180 days after enactment of this act, detailing, on a country-

by-country basis, justice reform/rule of law programs to be 

funded by the U.S. Government abroad in fiscal year 2011, 

including the objectives and intended results of such programs; 

the extent to which such programs are coordinated with country 

strategies established by USAID and the Department of State, 

and those of multilateral donors, as appropriate; the 

mechanisms for monitoring such funds; and the metrics for 

measuring progress in achieving results.



    NONPROLIFERATION, ANTI-TERRORISM, DEMINING, AND RELATED PROGRAMS



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $754,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     757,613,000

Committee recommendation................................     743,643,000



    The Committee recommends $743,643,000 for the 

Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related 

Programs.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                        NONPROLIFERATION, ANTI-TERRORISM, DEMINING, AND RELATED PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                  Fiscal year      Committee       Change from

                            Program                              2011 request    recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Nonproliferation Programs:

    Nonproliferation and Disarmament Fund.....................          57,000          57,000   ...............

    Export Control and Related Border Security Assistance.....          61,535          61,520              -15

    Global Threat Reduction...................................          71,900          71,500             -400

        Biosecurity Engagement Program (non-add)..............  ..............         [37,000]        [+37,000]

    IAEA Voluntary Contribution...............................          79,500          79,500   ...............

    CTBT International Monitoring System......................          33,000          33,000   ...............

    Weapons of Mass Destruction Terrorism.....................           2,000           2,000   ...............

    U.N. Security Council Resolution 1540 Trust Fund..........           3,000           3,000   ...............

    CTBTO Preparatory Commission--Special Contributions.......          10,000          10,000   ...............

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal--Nonproliferation Programs.....................         317,935         317,520             -415

                                                               =================================================

Anti-terrorism Programs:

    Anti-terrorism Assistance.................................         205,103         205,103   ...............

    Terrorist Interdiction Program............................          43,050          43,050   ...............

    CT Engagement with Allies.................................          10,000          10,000   ...............

    Counterterrorism Financing................................          20,950          20,950   ...............

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal--Anti-terrorism Programs.......................         279,103         279,103   ...............

                                                               =================================================

Regional Stability and Humanitarian Assistance:

    Conventional Weapons Destruction..........................         145,575         147,020           +1,445

        Humanitarian Demining.................................  ..............         [80,000]        [+80,000]

        Small Arms/Light Weapons Destruction..................  ..............         [60,000]        [+60,000]

                                                               -------------------------------------------------

          Subtotal--Regional Stability and Humanitarian                145,575         147,020           +1,445

           Assistance.........................................

                                                               =================================================

          Total--NADR.........................................         742,613         743,643           +1,030

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Biosecurity Engagement Program.--The Committee recommends 

$37,000,000 for the BEP.

    Countering Violent Extremism Program.--The Committee 

provides funding for this new initiative, which includes such 

activities as livelihood programs, youth sports engagement, and 

community policing activities, under the ESF heading where such 

activities have been traditionally funded. The Committee 

recommends that future funding requests for such purposes be 

included under the ESF heading.

    Humanitarian Demining.--The Committee directs the Secretary 

of State to consult with the Committee on the uses of funds for 

humanitarian demining and other UXO removal programs.

    IAEA.--The Committee notes 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.

    The Committee recommends not less than $7,000,000 for UXO 

clearance in Laos, where many millions of United States cluster 

munitions continue to kill and injure civilians, and not less 

than $3,500,000 for similar activities in Vietnam.

    International Trust Fund for Demining and Mine Victim 

Assistance.--The Committee recommends continued support for the 

ITF for activities in Europe and Eurasia.

    Lockerbie.--The Committee notes that the decision to 

release convicted Lockerbie bomber Abdelbaset Ali Mohmend al-

Megrahi from a Scottish prison was not made by the U.S. 

Government. However, the Committee directs the Secretary of 

State to submit a report not later than 180 days after 

enactment of this act, in classified form if necessary and 

after consulting with other Federal agencies, as appropriate, 

describing the circumstances known to the Secretary that led to 

al-Megrahi's release, including information concerning 

commercial interests in his release, if any.



                        PEACEKEEPING OPERATIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $331,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     285,950,000

Committee recommendation................................     287,000,000



    The Committee recommends $287,000,000 for Peacekeeping 

Operations to support multilateral peacekeeping operations and 

training, which is $1,050,000 above the budget request.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                             PEACEKEEPING OPERATIONS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                         Country/program                           2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Democratic Republic of Congo....................................          22,000          22,000  ..............

Liberia.........................................................           5,000           5,000  ..............

Somalia.........................................................          53,550          55,918          +2,368

Sudan...........................................................          42,000          42,000  ..............

Trans-Sahara Counter-terrorism Program..........................          20,000          20,000  ..............

State--Africa Regional..........................................          15,600          15,082            -518

Global Peace Operations Initiative..............................         101,800         101,000            -800

Multinational Force and Observers...............................          26,000          26,000  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Total, PKO................................................         285,950         287,000          +1,050

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    Cambodia.--The Committee deplores the deportation of 20 

Uighur asylum seekers from Cambodia to the PRC in December 

2009, and has prohibited assistance for multinational 

peacekeeping exercises in Cambodia unless the Secretary of 

State reports that the Government of Cambodia has provided 

credible information on the whereabouts and welfare of the 

Uighurs.

    Multilateral Force and Observers.--The Committee recommends 

$26,000,000 for a U.S. contribution to the Multinational Force 

and Observers mission in the Sinai, which is equal to the 

budget request. The Committee endorses MFO force protection 

efforts, and concurs with the use of funds appropriated by this 

act, and previous acts, for such purposes.

    Somalia.--The Committee notes that more than $50,000,000 in 

fiscal year 2010 PKO funds are unobligated, and intends these 

funds to be used for assistance for Somalia. The Committee 

provides an additional $55,918,000 for United Nations assessed 

peacekeeping costs in Somalia in fiscal year 2011. The 

Committee is concerned with reports that indiscriminate 

shelling by AMISOM troops have caused widespread civilian 

casualties, and requires a report by the Secretary of State 

that necessary precautions are being taken to avoid civilian 

casualties.



                  Funds Appropriated to the President





             INTERNATIONAL MILITARY EDUCATION AND TRAINING



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $108,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     110,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     108,000,000



    The Committee provides $108,000,000 for International 

Military Education and Training, which is $2,000,000 below the 

budget request.

    The Gambia.--The Committee remains concerned with the 

denial of press freedom in The Gambia and the arrest and 

disappearance of critics of the government. The Committee 

limits assistance under this heading and the INCLE heading, 

subject to a Secretary of State certification.

    Turkey.--The Committee recommends $4,500,000 for assistance 

for Turkey, which is $500,000 above the budget request, and 

notes the importance of strong bilateral relations with that 

country.

    Vietnam.--The Committee recommends $450,000 for assistance 

for Vietnam, which is equal to the budget request.



                   FOREIGN MILITARY FINANCING PROGRAM



                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $4,195,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   5,473,348,000

Committee recommendation................................   5,435,000,000



    The Committee recommends $5,435,000,000 for the Foreign 

Military Financing Program, which is $38,348,000 below the 

budget request.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                       FOREIGN MILITARY FINANCING PROGRAM

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                         Country/program                           2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Cambodia........................................................           1,000             500            -500

Colombia........................................................          51,500          44,500          -7,000

Egypt...........................................................       1,300,000       1,300,000  ..............

Ethiopia........................................................           2,000             843          -1,157

Georgia.........................................................          16,000          16,000  ..............

Honduras........................................................           1,300             500            -800

Indonesia.......................................................          22,000          22,000  ..............

Israel..........................................................       3,000,000       3,000,000  ..............

Jordan..........................................................         300,000         300,000  ..............

Lebanon.........................................................         100,000         100,000  ..............

Pakistan........................................................         296,000         271,000         -25,000

Philippines.....................................................          15,000          33,000         +18,000

Tunisia.........................................................           4,900          15,000         +10,100

Ukraine.........................................................          15,000          11,000          -4,000

FMF Admin Cost [DSCA]...........................................          56,583          56,583  ..............

Unallocated FMF.................................................  ..............         264,074  ..............

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Total, FMF................................................       5,473,348       5,435,000         -38,348

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



                             COUNTRY ISSUES



    Azerbaijan.--The Committee recognizes and appreciates the 

Government of Azerbaijan's cooperation on security matters of 

interest to the United States.

    Bahrain.--The Committee recommends $19,500,000 for 

assistance for Bahrain, which is equal to the budget request. 

The Committee is concerned with reports that units of the 

Bahraini Ministry of Interior's Criminal Investigations 

Directorate and the Bahrain National Security Agency regularly 

torture criminal suspects. The bill includes a provision 

restricting assistance to units of any foreign security force 

that uses torture, subject to a Secretary of State 

certification.

    Guatemala.--The Committee recognizes the challenges facing 

Guatemala from narcotics trafficking, organized crime, and 

clandestine groups that target social and political activists. 

The Committee does not restrict assistance for the Guatemalan 

Navy and Air Force, and permits assistance for the Army Corps 

of Engineers for limited purposes. With the exception of the 

Army Corps of Engineers, no assistance is provided to the Army 

under the IMET or FMF headings. The Committee will consider 

such assistance when the Army, the Ministry of Defense, and 

related security agencies are supporting and cooperating fully 

with civilian judicial investigations, prosecutions, and other 

proceedings involving current and retired military personnel 

who have been credibly alleged to have violated human rights; 

protecting and publicly disclosing all military archives 

pertaining to the internal armed conflict, including fully 

disclosing plan Firmeza 83, Plan Sofia 82 and Operation Ixil; 

and cooperating with the CICIG by granting access to CICIG 

personnel, providing evidence to CICIG, and allowing witness 

testimony.

    Indonesia.--The Committee notes the progress Indonesia has 

made in strengthening democracy, combating extremism, and 

addressing other challenges including illegal logging. Military 

reform, particularly accountability for past abuses, has lagged 

behind. The Committee recommends $22,000,000 for assistance for 

Indonesia, which is $2,000,000 above the fiscal year 2010 level 

and equal to the budget request. Of this amount, $2,000,000 may 

not be obligated until the Secretary of State reports in 

writing to the Committees on Appropriations pursuant to section 

7040(d) of this act on--

  --Steps taken by the Government of Indonesia in the previous 

        12 months to revise the Code of Military Justice, 

        Uniform Criminal Code and other relevant statutes, to 

        deny promotion, suspend from active service, and/or 

        prosecute military officers credibly alleged to have 

        violated human rights, and to refine further the 

        military's mission and develop an appropriate national 

        defense budget to carry out that mission;

  --Efforts by the military in the previous 12 months to 

        cooperate with civilian judicial authorities to resolve 

        cases of violations of internationally recognized human 

        rights;

  --Efforts by the military in the previous 12 months to 

        implement reforms that increase the transparency and 

        accountability of the military's operations and 

        financial management and concrete steps taken to 

        achieve divestment of all military businesses; and

  --Whether the Government of Indonesia is allowing public 

        access to Papua, including foreign diplomats, NGOs, and 

        journalists.

    Lebanon.--The Committee provides $100,000,000 for 

assistance for Lebanon, which is equal to the budget request, 

and recognizes the need for the Lebanese Armed Forces to 

contribute to stability in southern Lebanon in cooperation with 

the U.N. Interim Force in Lebanon.

    Philippines.--The Committee welcomes the expressed support 

by the new Government of the Philippines for accountability for 

extra-judicial executions and other human rights crimes by the 

military, and the appointment of a new Secretary of Justice is 

a positive sign. However, it remains to be seen whether this 

will translate into prosecutions of those responsible or the 

dismantling of the paramilitary forces that have been linked to 

abuses.

    The Committee recommends $33,000,000 for assistance for the 

Philippines, which is $1,000,000 above the fiscal year 2010 

level and $18,000,000 above the budget request. Of this amount, 

$3,000,000 may not be obligated until the Secretary of State 

reports in writing to the Committees on Appropriations pursuant 

to section 7040(g) of this act that--

  --The Government of the Philippines is continuing to take 

        effective steps to implement the recommendations of the 

        United Nations Special Rapporteur on Extra-judicial, 

        Summary or Arbitrary Executions, to include 

        prosecutions and convictions for extra-judicial 

        executions, sustaining the decline in the number of 

        extra-judicial executions, and strengthening government 

        institutions working to eliminate extra-judicial 

        executions;

  --The Government of the Philippines is implementing a policy 

        of promoting military personnel who demonstrate 

        professionalism and respect for internationally 

        recognized human rights, and is investigating, 

        prosecuting, and punishing military personnel and 

        others who have been credibly alleged to have violated 

        such rights; and

  --The Philippine military does not have a policy of, and are 

        not engaging in, acts of violence or intimidation 

        against members of legal organizations who advocate for 

        human rights.

    Tunisia.--The Committee recommends $15,000,000 for 

assistance for Tunisia, which is $10,100,000 above the budget 

request. Of this amount, $1,000,000 is subject to a Secretary 

of State certification. The Committee urges the Government of 

Tunisia to permit independent media, human rights 

organizations, and other civil society organizations to operate 

without interference, and its citizens to freely access the 

Internet.

    Ukraine.--The Committee recommends $11,000,000 for 

assistance for Ukraine, which is $4,000,000 below the budget 

request, and encourages that country's renewed engagement and 

support for NATO priorities.

    Yemen.--The Committee recommends $35,000,000 for assistance 

for Yemen, which is equal to the budget request.



                                REPORTS



    Morocco.--The Committee directs the Secretary of State to 

submit a report not later than 45 days after enactment of this 

act, detailing steps taken by the Government of Morocco in the 

previous 12 months on human rights, including deportation of 

U.S. citizens in Morocco without due process of law, and 

whether it is allowing all persons to advocate freely their 

views regarding the status and future of the Western Sahara 

through the exercise of their rights to peaceful expression and 

association, and to document violations of human rights in the 

territory without harassment.

    Sri Lanka.--The Committee directs the Secretary of State to 

submit a report not later than 90 days after enactment of this 

act on crimes against humanity in Sri Lanka, with a focus on 

the final months of the conflict, updating the Secretary's 

previous report on this matter and including an assessment of 

the extent to which the Government of Sri Lanka, the United 

Nations, or any other international body has conducted a 

thorough, credible, and transparent investigation of such 

crimes, and whether the individuals responsible have been 

appropriately punished. The report shall also discuss the 

situation of persons who remain in detention for reasons 

related to the conflict, and whether they have been provided 

access to a credible judicial process.



               PAKISTAN COUNTERINSURGENCY CAPABILITY FUND



Appropriation, 2010.....................................    $700,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,200,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     900,000,000



    The Committee recommends $900,000,000 for the Pakistan 

Counterinsurgency Capability Fund. The Committee supports a 

long-term partnership with Pakistan to address issues of 

international terrorism, poverty and development. The Committee 

is concerned with reports that Pakistani security forces have 

denied access to humanitarian organizations to IDPs and other 

vulnerable populations and detainees, and have engaged in a 

pattern of gross violations of human rights. The Committee 

intends section 620J of the FAA to be applied in Pakistan to 

ensure that U.S. assistance is not misused and that individuals 

responsible for abuses are appropriately punished.



                                TITLE V



                        MULTILATERAL ASSISTANCE



                  Funds Appropriated to the President



                INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND PROGRAMS



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $394,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     350,550,000

Committee recommendation................................     397,000,000



    The Committee provides $397,000,000 for International 

Organizations and Programs.

    Funds are allocated in the following table and subject to 

the requirements of section 7019 of this act:



                                    INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND PROGRAMS

                                   [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                    Fiscal year      Committee      Change from

                          Organization                             2011 request   recommendation      request

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Center for Human Settlements (U.N.-Habitat).....................           2,000           2,550            +550

IMO Maritime Security Programs..................................             400             400  ..............

International Chemicals and Toxics Programs.....................           3,800           3,800  ..............

International Civil Aviation Organization.......................             950             950  ..............

International Conservation Programs.............................           8,000           8,000  ..............

International Contributions for Scientific, Educational, and               1,000           1,000  ..............

 Cultural Activities............................................

International Development Law Organization......................             600             600  ..............

International Panel on Climate Change/U.N. Framework on Climate           13,500          13,500  ..............

 Change.........................................................

Montreal Protocol Multilateral Fund.............................          25,500          25,500  ..............

OAS Development Assistance Programs.............................           5,000           4,500            -500

OAS Fund for Strengthening Democracy............................           3,000           3,500            +500

U.N. Capital Development Fund...................................           1,000           1,000  ..............

U.N. Children's Fund............................................         128,000         134,000          +6,000

U.N. Democracy Fund.............................................           5,000           5,000  ..............

U.N. Development Fund for Women.................................           6,000           6,500            +500

U.N. Development Program........................................          75,300          93,000         +17,700

U.N. Environment Program........................................           7,700          11,550          +3,850

U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs........           3,000           3,100            +100

U.N. High Commissioner for Human Rights.........................  ..............           7,500          +7,500

U.N. Voluntary Fund for Technical Cooperation in the Field of              1,400           1,450             +50

 Human Rights...................................................

U.N. Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture......................           6,000           7,200          +1,200

UNIFEM Trust Fund...............................................  ..............           4,000          +4,000

World Meteorological Organization...............................           2,200           2,200  ..............

World Trade Organization Technical Assistance...................           1,200           1,200  ..............

U.N. Population Fund............................................          50,000          55,000          +5,000

                                                                 -----------------------------------------------

      Total, IO&P...............................................         350,550         397,000         +46,450

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------



    United Nations Children's Fund.--The Committee recommends 

not less than $134,000,000 for a contribution to UNICEF. This 

does not preclude other funding from the U.S. Government for 

specific UNICEF projects as may be appropriate.



                                 REPORT



    Organization of American States.--The Committee directs the 

Secretary of State to submit a report not later than 180 days 

after enactment of this act and after consultation with other 

Federal agencies, as appropriate, detailing a multi-year 

strategy to promote the adoption by the OAS of international 

public sector accounting standards, a results-based budgeting 

process in order to prioritize current and future mandates, and 

transparent hiring practices.



                  INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $2,043,670,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   2,957,176,000

Committee recommendation................................   2,612,750,000



    The Committee provides $2,612,750,000 for contributions to 

the International Development Association, the GEF, the Inter-

American Investment Fund, the Multilateral Investment Fund, the 

Asian Development Bank, the Asian Development Fund, and the 

African Development Fund.



                      GLOBAL ENVIRONMENT FACILITY



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $86,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     175,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     148,750,000



    The Committee provides $148,750,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the GEF and understands that this amount will 

cover the first installment of the GEF replenishment as well as 

$5,000,000 of U.S. arrears to the GEF.



       CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION



Appropriations, 2010....................................  $1,262,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................   1,285,000,000

Committee recommendation................................   1,285,000,000



    The Committee recommends $1,285,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the International Development Association.

    The Committee notes that access to modern energy services 

is necessary for poverty eradication and economic progress, and 

that reliance on fossil fuels in developing countries is a 

growing contributor to global climate change. The World Bank is 

currently developing a new energy strategy that must provide 

strong leadership in addressing these related challenges. As 

the Committee considers a U.S. contribution to the World Bank's 

General Capital Increase, it will assess the Bank's progress 

toward adopting an energy strategy that: (1) supports increased 

energy services for the poor that are clean, reliable and 

sustainable; (2) assists countries in the transition toward 

zero/very low-carbon development; and (3) rapidly phases out 

Bank support for fossil fuel related projects, except those 

that are solely to provide access to energy for the poor.



            CONTRIBUTION TO THE CLEAN ENERGY TECHNOLOGY FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $300,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     400,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     370,000,000



    The Committee provides $370,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the Clean Technology Fund.



               CONTRIBUTION TO THE STRATEGIC CLIMATE FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $75,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     235,000,000

Committee recommendation................................     205,000,000



    The Committee recommends $205,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the Strategic Climate Fund.



                       GLOBAL FOOD SECURITY FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................................

Budget estimate, 2011...................................    $408,400,000

Committee recommendation................................     250,000,000



    The Committee provides $250,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the Global Food Security Fund, a newly 

established trust fund administered by the World Bank.



          CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $4,670,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      21,000,000

Committee recommendation................................       5,000,000

    The Committee provides $5,000,000 for the U.S. contribution 

to the Inter-American Investment Corporation.



CONTRIBUTION TO THE ENTERPRISE FOR THE AMERICAS MULTILATERAL INVESTMENT 

                                  FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $25,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      25,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      25,000,000

    The Committee provides $25,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the Multilateral Investment Fund.



               CONTRIBUTION TO THE ASIAN DEVELOPMENT BANK



Appropriations, 2010....................................................

Budget estimate, 2011...................................    $106,586,000

Committee recommendation................................     106,586,000



    The Committee provides $106,586,000 for the first of five 

scheduled United States paid-in capital contributions to the 

Asian Development Bank's Fifth General Capital Increase [GCI-

V]. The Committee understands that the United States negotiated 

commitments by the ADB to make policy reforms including 

upgrading the ADB's corporate governance, safeguards policies 

and risk management functions, increasing transparency and 

anti-corruption efforts, and professionalizing human resources 

practices, and pledged $532,929,240 over 5 years.

    The Committee directs the Secretary of the Treasury to 

continue to monitor and report to the Committee on the ADB's 

reform efforts to improve operations, internal controls, and 

management accountability to prevent fraud and corruption.



              LIMITATION ON CALLABLE CAPITAL SUBSCRIPTIONS



    The Committee recommends a limitation on the amount that 

the U.S. Governor of the ADB may subscribe to the callable 

portion of the U.S. share of the GCI-V in an amount not to 

exceed $2,558,048,769 in fiscal year 2011.



               CONTRIBUTION TO THE ASIAN DEVELOPMENT FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $105,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     115,250,000

Committee recommendation................................      37,414,000



    The Committee provides $37,414,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the Asian Development Fund.



              CONTRIBUTION TO THE AFRICAN DEVELOPMENT FUND



Appropriations, 2010....................................    $155,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     155,940,000

Committee recommendation................................     150,000,000



    The Committee provides $150,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the African Development Fund.



  CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $30,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      30,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      30,000,000



    The Committee provides $30,000,000 for the U.S. 

contribution to the International Fund for Agriculture 

Development.



                                TITLE VI



                    EXPORT AND INVESTMENT ASSISTANCE



                Export-Import Bank of the United States



                           INSPECTOR GENERAL



Appropriations, 2010....................................      $2,500,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................       3,000,000

Committee recommendation................................       3,500,000



                         SUBSIDY APPROPRIATION



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $58,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      92,700,000

Committee recommendation................................      90,100,000



                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $83,880,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................     105,600,000

Committee recommendation................................     100,000,000



    The Committee recommends $3,500,000 for the Inspector 

General, $90,100,000 for subsidy appropriation, and 

$100,000,000 for administrative expenses for the Export-Import 

Bank. The Committee recommendation includes $7,900,000 to 

support the Export-Import Bank's effort to expand U.S. small 

business usage of the Bank's financial export assistance.

    The Committee is concerned that, according to the GAO, the 

Export-Import Bank has fallen far short of the congressional 

directive to allocate 10 percent of its annual financing to 

renewable energy or energy efficiency technologies, and that 

financing for fossil fuel projects continues to far exceed that 

for clean energy. The Committee directs the Bank to submit a 

report to the Committee not later than 45 days after enactment 

of this act, detailing plans to address the GAO's findings.



                Overseas Private Investment Corporation





                           NONCREDIT ACCOUNT



                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $52,310,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      53,946,000

Committee recommendation................................      53,946,000



                            PROGRAM ACCOUNT



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $29,000,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      29,000,000

Committee recommendation................................      29,000,000



    The Committee recommends $53,946,000 for administrative 

expenses and $29,000,000 for the cost of direct and guaranteed 

loans for the Overseas Private Investment Corporation.



                  FUNDS APPROPRIATED TO THE PRESIDENT



                      TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT AGENCY



Appropriations, 2010....................................     $55,200,000

Budget estimate, 2011...................................      56,200,000

Committee recommendation................................      55,500,000



    The Committee recommends $55,500,000 for the Trade and 

Development Agency.



                               TITLE VII



                           GENERAL PROVISIONS



    Sec. 7001. Allowances and Differentials.

    Sec. 7002. Unobligated Balances Report.

    Sec. 7003. Consulting Services.

    Sec. 7004. Embassy Construction.

    Sec. 7005. Personnel Actions.

    Sec. 7006. Local Guard Contracts.

    Sec. 7007. Prohibition Against Direct Funding for Certain 

Countries.

    Sec. 7008. Coups D'Etat.

    Sec. 7009. Transfer Authority.

    Sec. 7010. Reporting Requirement.

    Sec. 7011. Availability of Funds.

    Sec. 7012. Limitation on Assistance to Countries in 

Default.

    Sec. 7013. Prohibition on Taxation of Assistance.

    Sec. 7014. Reservation of Funds.

    Sec. 7015. Reprogramming Notification Requirements.

    Sec. 7016. Notification on Excess Defense Equipment.

    Sec. 7017. Limitation on Availability of Funds for 

International Organizations and Programs.

    Sec. 7018. War Crimes Tribunals Drawdown.

    Sec. 7019. Allocations.

    Sec. 7020. Prohibition of Payment of Certain Expenses.

    Sec. 7021. Prohibition on Assistance to Governments 

Supporting International Terrorism.

    Sec. 7022. Limitation on Use of Funds in Contravention of 

Certain Laws.

    Sec. 7023. Authorization Requirements.

    Sec. 7024. Definition of Program, Project, and Activity.

    Sec. 7025. Authorities for the Peace Corps, Inter-American 

Foundation and African Development Foundation.

    Sec. 7026. Commerce, Trade and Surplus Commodities.

    Sec. 7027. Separate Accounts.

    Sec. 7028. Assistance for Nongovernmental Organizations.

    Sec. 7029. Impact on Jobs in the United States.

    Sec. 7030. International Financial Institutions.

    Sec. 7031. Debt-for-Development.

    Sec. 7032. Authority to Engage in Debt Buybacks or Sales.

    Sec. 7033. Special Debt Relief for the Poorest.

    Sec. 7034. Special Authorities.

    Sec. 7035. Aircraft Transfer and Coordination.

    Sec. 7036. Western Hemisphere.

    Sec. 7037. Colombia.

    Sec. 7038. Near East.

    Sec. 7039. Africa.

    Sec. 7040. Asia.

    Sec. 7041. Serbia.

    Sec. 7042. Independent States of the Former Soviet Union.

    Sec. 7043. Central Asia.

    Sec. 7044. South Asia.

    Sec. 7045. Community-Based Police Assistance.

    Sec. 7046. Prohibition of Payments to United Nations 

Members.

    Sec. 7047. Peacekeeping.

    Sec. 7048. Attendance at International Conferences.

    Sec. 7049. Restrictions on United Nations Delegations.

    Sec. 7050. Parking Fines and Real Property Taxes Owed by 

Foreign Governments.

    Sec. 7051. Landmines and Cluster Munitions.

    Sec. 7052. Prohibition on Publicity or Propaganda.

    Sec. 7053. Limitation on Residence Expenses.

    Sec. 7054. United States Agency for International 

Development Management (including transfer of funds).

    Sec. 7055. United States Agency for International 

Development Policy and Budget.

    Sec. 7056. Sustainable Development Strategies.

    Sec. 7057. Global Health Activities.

    Sec. 7058. Development Grants Program.

    Sec. 7059. Women in Development.

    Sec. 7060. Gender-Based Violence.

    Sec. 7061. Reconciliation Programs.

    Sec. 7062. Requests for Documents.

    Sec. 7063. Enterprise Funds.

    Sec. 7064. United Nations Population Fund.

    Sec. 7065. Overseas Private Investment Corporation 

(including transfer of funds).

    Sec. 7066. Extradition.

    Sec. 7067. Climate Change and Environment Programs.

    Sec. 7068. Commercial Leasing of Defense Articles.

    Sec. 7069. Anti-Kleptocracy.

    Sec. 7070. International Prison Conditions.

    Sec. 7071. Prevention of Torture.

    Sec. 7072. Transparency and Accountability.

    Sec. 7073. Disability Programs.

    Sec. 7074. Prohibition on Certain First-Class Travel.

    Sec. 7075. Millennium Challenge Corporation Compacts.

    Sec. 7076. Buying Power Maintenance, International 

Organizations.

    Sec. 7077. Border Crossing Card Fee for Minors.

    Sec. 7078. Refugee Processing.

    Sec. 7079. Visa Eligibility for International Child 

Abductions.

    Sec. 7080. Elimination of Arbitrary Time Limits.

    Sec. 7081. Stateless Persons.

    Sec. 7082. Petition Review

    Sec. 7083. Global Women's Issues.

    Sec. 7084. Living Quarters and Allowances.

    Sec. 7085. Asian Development Fund and Asian Development 

Bank Authorizations.

    Sec. 7086. Department of State Office of Inspector General 

Personnel.

    Sec. 7087. United States Agency for International 

Development Office of Inspector General Personnel.

    Sec. 7088. Assistance for Foreign Nongovernmental 

Organizations.

    Sec. 7089. Rescissions.



  COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7, RULE XVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 

                                 SENATE



    Rule XVI, paragraph 7 requires that every report on a 

general appropriation bill filed by the Committee must identify 

each recommended amendment, with particularity, which proposes 

an item of appropriation which is not made to carry out the 

provisions of an existing law, a treaty stipulation, or an act 

or resolution previously passed by the Senate during that 

session.

    Items providing funding for fiscal year 2011 which lack 

authorization are as follows:

    Administration of Foreign Affairs;

    International Organizations;

    International Commissions;

    Department of State and Related Programs;

    Broadcasting Board of Governors;

    USAID Operating Expenses;

    USAID Operating Expenses, Office of Inspector General;

    USAID Capital Investment Fund;

    Global Health and Child Survival;

    Development Assistance;

    International Disaster Assistance;

    Transition Initiatives;

    Development Credit Authority;

    Economic Support Fund;

    Assistance for Europe, Eurasia, and Central Asia;

    Inter-American Foundation;

    African Development Foundation;

    Peace Corps;

    Millennium Challenge Corporation;

    Democracy Fund;

    International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement;

    Migration and Refugee Assistance;

    United States Emergency Migration and Refugee Assistance 

Fund;

    Nonproliferation, Anti-Terrorism, Demining and Related 

Assistance;

    International Affairs Technical Assistance;

    Debt Restructuring;

    International Military Education and Training;

    Foreign Military Financing Program;

    Peacekeeping Operations;

    International Organizations and Programs;

    Clean Technology Fund;

    Strategic Climate Fund; and

    Asian Development Fund.



COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7(c), RULE XXVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 

                                 SENATE



    Pursuant to paragraph 7(c) of rule XXVI, on July 29, 2010, 

theCommittee ordered reported an original bill (S. 3676) making 

appropriations for the Department of State, foreign operations, 

and related programs for the fiscal year ending September 30, 

2011, and for other purposes, subject to amendment and subject 

to the Committee spending guidance; and authorized the chairman 

of the committee or the chairman of the subcommittee to offer 

the text of the Senate-reported bill as a committee amendment 

in the nature of a substitute to the House companion measure, 

by a recorded vote of 18-12, a quorum being present. The vote 

was as follows:

        Yeas                          Nays

Chairman Inouye                     Mr. Cochran

Mr. Leahy                           Mr. Bond

Mr. Harkin                          Mr. McConnell

Ms. Mikulski                        Mr. Shelby

Mr. Kohl                            Mr. Gregg

Mrs. Murray                         Mr. Bennett

Mr. Dorgan                          Mrs. Hutchison

Mrs. Feinstein                      Mr. Brownback

Mr. Durbin                          Mr. Alexander

Mr. Johnson                         Ms. Collins

Ms. Landrieu                        Mr. Voinovich

Mr. Reed                            Ms. Murkowski

Mr. Lautenberg

Mr. Nelson

Mr. Pryor

Mr. Tester

Mr. Specter

Mr. Brown



 COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 12, RULE XXVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 

                                 SENATE



    Paragraph 12 of rule XXVI requires that Committee report on 

a bill or joint resolution repealing or amending any statute or 

part of any statute include ``(a) the text of the statute or 

part thereof which is proposed to be repealed; and (b) a 

comparative print of that part of the bill or joint resolution 

making the amendment and of the statute or part thereof 

proposed to be amended, showing by stricken-through type and 

italics, parallel columns, or other appropriate typographical 

devices the omissions and insertions which would be made by the 

bill or joint resolution if enacted in the form recommended by 

the Committee.''

    In compliance with this rule, the following changes in 

existing law proposed to be made by the bill are shown as 

follows: existing law to be omitted is enclosed in black 

brackets, new matter is printed in italic, and existing law in 

which no change is proposed is shown in roman.



             TITLE 5--GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATION AND EMPLOYEES





                     Chapter 55--Pay Administration





                       Subchapter V--Premium Pay





Sec. 5541. Definitions



    For the purpose of this subchapter--

            (1) * * *

            (2) ``employee'' means--

                    (A) an employee in or under an Executive 

                agency;



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                    (C) an employee in or under the judicial 

                branch, the Library of Congress, the Botanic 

                Garden, and the Office of the Architect of the 

                Capitol, who occupies a position subject to 

                chapter 51 and subchapter III of chapter 53 of 

                this title;

                but does not include--

                            (i) a justice or judge of the 

                        United States;



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                            [(xiv) a Foreign Service officer;]

                            (xiv) a Foreign Service officer, 

                        except that Foreign Service officers 

                        serving as criminal investigators in 

                        the Office of Inspector General of the 

                        United States Agency for International 

                        Development shall be eligible for and 

                        receive availability pay on the same 

                        terms as criminal investigators (as 

                        defined in section 5545a).

                                ------                                





                    TITLE 8--ALIENS AND NATIONALITY





                Chapter 12--Immigration and Nationality





                       SUBCHAPTER II--IMMIGRATION



                        Part I--Selection System



Sec.

1151. Worldwide level of immigration.

210A. Protection of stateless persons in the United States.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                       Subchapter II--Immigration





                        Part I--Selection System





Sec. 1151. Worldwide level of immigration



(a) In general



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(f) Rules for determining whether certain aliens are immediate 

            relatives



    (1) Age on petition filing date



            Except as provided in paragraphs (2) and (3), for 

        purposes of subsection (b)(2)(A)(i) of this section, a 

        determination of whether an alien satisfies the age 

        requirement in the matter preceding subparagraph (A) of 

        section 1101(b)(1) of this title shall be made using 

        the age of the alien on the date on which the petition 

        is filed with the Attorney General under section 1154 

        of this title to classify the alien as an immediate 

        relative under subsection (b)(2)(A)(i) of this section.



    (2) Age on parent's naturalization date



            In the case of a petition under section 1154 of 

        this title initially filed for an alien child's 

        classification as a family-sponsored immigrant under 

        section 1153(a)(2)(A) of this title, based on the 

        child's parent being lawfully admitted for permanent 

        residence, if the petition is later converted, due to 

        the naturalization of the parent, to a petition to 

        classify the alien as an immediate relative under 

        subsection (b)(2)(A)(i) of this section, the 

        determination described in paragraph (1) shall be made 

        using the age of the alien on the date of the parent's 

        naturalization.



    (3) Age on marriage termination date



            In the case of a petition under section 1154 of 

        this title initially filed for an alien's 

        classification as a family-sponsored immigrant under 

        section 1153(a)(3) of this title, based on the alien's 

        being a married son or daughter of a citizen, if the 

        petition is later converted, due to the legal 

        termination of the alien's marriage, to a petition to 

        classify the alien as an immediate relative under 

        subsection (b)(2)(A)(i) of this section or as an 

        unmarried son or daughter of a citizen under section 

        1153(a)(1) of this title, the determination described 

        in paragraph (1) shall be made using the age of the 

        alien on the date of the termination of the marriage.



    (4) Application to self-petitions



            Paragraphs (1) through (3) shall apply to self-

        petitioners and derivatives of self-petitioners.



SEC. 210A. PROTECTION OF STATELESS PERSONS IN THE UNITED STATES.



    (a) Defined Term.--

            (1) In general.--In this section, the term ``de 

        jure stateless person'' means an individual who is not 

        considered a national under the laws of any country.

            (2) Designation of specific de jure groups.--The 

        Secretary of Homeland Security may designate specific 

        groups of individuals who are considered de jure 

        stateless persons, for purposes of this section.

    (b) Mechanisms for Regularizing the Status of Stateless 

Persons.--

            (1) Relief for individuals determined to be de jure 

        stateless persons.--The Secretary of Homeland Security 

        or the Attorney General may cancel removal or provide 

        conditional lawful status to an alien who is otherwise 

        inadmissible or deportable from the United States if 

        the alien--

                    (A) is a de jure stateless person;

                    (B) applies for such relief;

                    (C) is not inadmissible under paragraph (2) 

                or (3) of section 212(a);

                    (D) is not deportable under paragraph (2), 

                (3), or (4) of section 237(a); and

                    (E) is not described in section 

                241(b)(3)(C)(i).

            (2) Waivers.--

                    (A) Automatic waivers.--In determining an 

                alien's eligibility for relief under paragraph 

                (1), paragraphs (4), (5), (6)(A), (7)(A), and 

                (9) of section 212(a) shall not apply.

                    (B) Application.--An alien seeking relief 

                under paragraph (1) may apply to the Secretary 

                or the Attorney General for a waiver of any of 

                the grounds set forth in subparagraph (C) and 

                (D) of paragraph (1).

                    (C) Other waivers.--The Secretary or the 

                Attorney General may waive any other ground of 

                inadmissibility or deportability (except for 

                section 241(b)(3)(C)(i)) with respect to such 

                an applicant, including felony convictions and 

                health conditions, if such waiver--

                            (i) is justified by humanitarian 

                        purposes;

                            (ii) would ensure family unity; or

                            (iii) is otherwise in the public 

                        interest.

            (3) Work authorization.--The Secretary may--

                    (A) authorize an alien who has applied for 

                relief under paragraph (1) to engage in 

                employment in the United States while such 

                application is being considered; and

                    (B) provide such applicant with an 

                employment authorized endorsement or other 

                appropriate document signifying authorization 

                of employment.

            (4) Dependent spouses and children.--The spouse, 

        child, or unmarried son or daughter of an alien who has 

        been granted conditional lawful status under paragraph 

        (1) may apply for conditional lawful status under this 

        section as a dependent if--

                    (A) the dependent properly files an 

                application for such status;

                    (B) the dependent is physically present in 

                the United States on the date on which such 

                application is filed;

                    (C) the dependent meets the eligibility 

                criteria set forth in paragraph (1); and

                    (D) the qualifying relationship to the 

                principal beneficiary existed on the date on 

                which such alien was granted conditional lawful 

                status.

    (c) Adjustment of Status.--

            (1) Inspection and examination.--At the end of the 

        5-year period beginning on the date on which an alien 

        has been granted conditional lawful status under 

        subsection (b), the alien may apply for lawful 

        permanent residence in the United States if--

                    (A) the alien has been physically present 

                in the United States for at least 5 years;

                    (B) the alien's conditional lawful status 

                has not been terminated by the Secretary of 

                Homeland Security or the Attorney General, 

                pursuant to such regulations as the Secretary 

                or the Attorney General may prescribe; and

                    (C) the alien has not otherwise acquired 

                permanent resident status.

            (2) Requirements for adjustment.--The Secretary or 

        the Attorney General, under such regulations as the 

        Secretary or the Attorney General may prescribe, may 

        adjust the status of an alien granted conditional 

        lawful status under subsection (b) to that of an alien 

        lawfully admitted for permanent residence if such 

        alien--

                    (A) is a de jure stateless person;

                    (B) properly applies for such adjustment of 

                status;

                    (C) has been physically present in the 

                United States for at least 5 years after being 

                granted conditional lawful status under 

                subsection (b);

                    (D) is not firmly resettled in any foreign 

                country; and

                    (E) is admissible (except as otherwise 

                provided under subsection (b)(2)) as an 

                immigrant under this chapter at the time of 

                examination of such alien for adjustment of 

                status.

            (3) Proving the claim.--In determining an alien's 

        eligibility for adjustment of status under this 

        subsection, the Secretary or the Attorney General shall 

        consider any credible evidence relevant to the 

        application. The determination of what evidence is 

        credible and the weight to be given that evidence shall 

        be within the sole discretion of the Secretary or the 

        Attorney General.

            (4) Record.--Upon approval of an application under 

        this subsection, the Secretary or the Attorney General 

        shall establish a record of the alien's admission for 

        lawful permanent residence as of the date that is 5 

        years before the date of such approval.

    (d) Review.--

            (1) Administrative review.--The Attorney General 

        shall provide applicants for relief under this section 

        the same right to, and procedures for, administrative 

        review as are provided to aliens subject to removal 

        proceedings under section 240.

            (2) Judicial review.--The United States Court of 

        Appeals shall--

                    (A) sustain a final decision denying relief 

                under this section unless it is contrary to 

                law, an abuse of discretion, or not supported 

                by substantial evidence; and

                    (B) decide the petition only on the 

                administrative record on which the denial of 

                relief is based.

            (3) Motions to reopen.--Notwithstanding any 

        limitation imposed by law on motions to reopen removal 

        or deportation proceedings, any individual who is 

        eligible for relief under this section may file 1 

        motion to reopen removal or deportation proceedings in 

        order to apply for relief under this section.''.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





Sec. 1158. Asylum



(a) Authority to apply for asylum



    (1) In general



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (2) Exceptions



                (A) Safe third country



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                [(B) Time limit



                    [Subject to subparagraph (D), paragraph (1) 

                shall not apply to an alien unless the alien 

                demonstrates by clear and convincing evidence 

                that the application has been filed within 1 

                year after the date of the alien's arrival in 

                the United States.]



                [(C)] (B) Previous asylum applications



                    Subject to [subparagraph (D)] subparagraphs 

                (C) and (D), paragraph (1) shall not apply to 

                an alien if the alien has previously applied 

                for asylum and had suchapplication denied.



                [(D)] (C) [Changed circumstances



                    [An application for asylum of an alien may 

                be considered, notwithstanding subparagraphs 

                (B) and (C), if the alien demonstrates to the 

                satisfaction of the Attorney General either the 

                existence of changed circumstances which 

                materially affect the applicant's eligibility 

                for asylum or extraordinary circumstances 

                relating to the delay in filing an application 

                within the period specified in subparagraph 

                (B).]

                    (C) Changed circumstances.--Notwithstanding 

                subparagraph (B), an application for asylum of 

                an alien may be considered if the alien 

                demonstrates, to the satisfaction of the 

                Attorney General, the existence of changed 

                circumstances that materially affect the 

                applicant's eligibility for asylum.

                    (D) Motion to reopen denied asylum claim.--

                Notwithstanding subparagraph (B) or section 

                240(c)(7), an alien may file a motion to reopen 

                an asylum claim during the 2-year period 

                beginning on the date of enactment of this 

                subparagraph if the alien--

                            (I) was denied asylum based solely 

                        upon a failure to meet the 1-year 

                        application filing deadline in effect 

                        on the date on which the application 

                        was filed;

                            (II) was granted withholding of 

                        removal to the alien's country of 

                        nationality (or, if stateless, to the 

                        country of last habitual residence 

                        under section 241(b)(3));

                            (III) has not obtained lawful 

                        permanent residence in the United 

                        States pursuant to any other provision 

                        of law;

                            (IV) is not subject to a bar to 

                        asylum under section 208(b)(2) and 

                        should not be denied asylum as a matter 

                        of discretion; and

                            (V) is physically present in the 

                        United States.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





Sec. 1159. Adjustment of status of refugees



(a) Inspection and examination by Department of Homeland 

            Security



    (1) * * *



                (A) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                (C) who has not acquired permanent resident 

                status,



        shall, at the end of such year period, return [or be 

        returned to the custody of] to the Department of 

        Homeland Security [for inspection and examination] to 

        be inspected and examined for admission to the United 

        States as an immigrant in accordance with the 

        provisions of sections 1225, 1229a, and 1231 of this 

        title.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





              TITLE 22--FOREIGN RELATIONS AND INTERCOURSE





                          Chapter 4--Passports





Sec. 214. Fees for execution and issuance of passports; persons excused 

                    from payment



    (a) * * *

    (b)(1) * * *

    (2) The authority to collect the surcharge provided under 

paragraph (1) may not be exercised after September 30, [2010] 

2011.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





           Chapter 7--International Bureaus, Congresses, Etc.





                 Subchapter XIV--Asian Development Bank





Sec. 285. Acceptance of membership by United States in Asian 

                    Development Bank



    The President is hereby authorized to accept membership for 

the United States in the Asian Development Bank (hereinafter 

referred to as the ``Bank'') provided for by the agreement 

establishing the Bank (hereinafter referred to as the 

``agreement'') deposited in the archives of the United Nations.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





Sec. 285cc. Eighth replenishment



    (a) The United States Governor of the Bank is authorized to 

contribute on behalf of the United States $461,000,000 to the 

eighth replenishment of the resources of the Fund, subject to 

obtainingthe necessary appropriations.

    (b) In order to pay for the United States contribution 

provided for in subsection (a) of this section, there are 

authorized to be appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, 

$461,000,000 for payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.



SEC. 33. NINTH REPLENISHMENT.



    (a) Contribution Authorized.--The United States Governor of 

the Bank is authorized to contribute $461,000,000 on behalf of 

the United States to the ninth replenishment of the resources 

of the Fund, to the extent such amounts are made available in 

advance through appropriations Acts.

    (b) Authorization of Appropriations.--In order to pay for 

the United States contribution under subsection (a), there are 

authorized to be appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, 

$461,000,000 for payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.



SEC. 34. FIFTH CAPITAL INCREASE.



    (a) Subscription Authorized.--

            (1) The United States Governor of the Bank may 

        subscribe on behalf of the United States to 1,104,420 

        additional shares of the capital stock of the Bank.

            (2) Any subscription by the United States to the 

        capital stock of the Bank shall be effective only to 

        such extent and in such amounts as are made available 

        in advance through appropriations Acts.

    (b) Limitations on Authorization of Appropriations.--

            (1) In order to pay for the increase in the United 

        States subscription to the Bank under subsection (a), 

        there are authorized to be appropriated, without fiscal 

        year limitation, $13,323,173,083 for payment by the 

        Secretary of the Treasury.

            (2) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated 

        under paragraph (1)--

                    (A) $532,929,240 shall be for paid in 

                shares of the Bank; and

                    (B) $12,790,243,843 shall be for callable 

                shares of the Bank.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





Subchapter XVI--United Nations Organization



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





    (a) * * *

            (1) * * *

            (2) Make available in New York [to no more than 30] 

        for a period not longer than 5 years to no more 35 

        foreign service employees of the staff of the United 

        States Mission to the United Nations, [other 

        representatives,] and for a period not longer than 10 

        years to other representatives and no more than two 

        employees who serve at the pleasure of the 

        Representative, living quarters leased or rented by the 

        United States [(for periods not exceeding ten years). 

        The number of employees to which such quarters will be 

        made available shall be determined by the Secretary and 

        shall reflect a significant reduction over the number 

        of persons eligible for housing benefits as of October 

        1, 1988. No employee may occupy a unit under this 

        provision if the unit is owned by the employee. The 

        Secretary shall require that each employee occupying 

        housing under this subsection contribute to the 

        Department of State a percentage of his or her base 

        salary, in an amount to be determined by the Secretary 

        of State, toward the cost of such housing. The 

        Secretary may reduce such payments to the extent of 

        income taxes paid on the value of the leased or rented 

        quarters any payments made by employees to the 

        Department of State for occupancy by them of living 

        quarters leased or rented under this section shall be 

        credited to the appropriation, fund, or account 

        utilized by the Secretary of State for such lease or 

        rental or to the appropriation, fund, or account 

        currently available for such purpose].



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



            (4) * * *

            (5) Living quarters and allowances provided under 

        this section shall be considered for all purposes as 

        authorized by chapter 9 of title I of the Foreign 

        Service Act of 1980 and may not be provided to an 

        employee who is occupying living quarters that are 

        owned by such employee.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                     Chapter 32--Foreign Assistance





                Subchapter I--International Development





  PART I--DECLARATION OF POLICY; DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE AUTHORIZATIONS



Sec. 2151u. Private and voluntary organizations and cooperatives in 

                    overseas development



(a) Congressional finding of importance of participation by 

            private and voluntary organizations



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



[(e) Continuation of support for programs in countries 

            antedating prohibitions on assistance; national 

            interest considerations; report to Congress



    Prohibitions on assistance to countries contained in this 

chapter or any other Act shall not be construed to prohibit 

assistance by the agency primarily responsible for 

administering subchapter I of this chapter in support of 

programs of private and voluntary organizations and 

cooperatives already being supported prior to the date such 

prohibition becomes applicable. The President shall take into 

consideration, in any case in which statutory prohibitions on 

assistance would be applicable but for this subsection, whether 

continuation of support for such programs is in the national 

interest of the United States. If the President continues such 

support after such date, he shall prepare and transmit, not 

later than one year after such date, to the Speaker of the 

House of Representatives and to the chairman of the Committee 

on Foreign Relations of the Senate a report setting forth the 

reasons for such continuation.]

    (e)(1) Restrictions contained in this or any other Act with 

respect to assistance for a country shall not be construed to 

restrict assistance in support of programs of nongovernmental 

organizations from--

            (A) funds made available to carry out this chapter 

        and chapters 10, 11, and 12 of part I and chapter 4 of 

        part II; or

            (B) funds made available for economic assistance 

        activities under the Support for East European 

        Democracy (SEED) Act of 1989 (22 U.S.C. 5401 et seq.).

    (2) The President shall submit to Congress, in accordance 

with section 634A, advance notice of an intent to obligate 

funds under the authority of this subsection to furnish 

assistance in support of programs of nongovernmental 

organizations.

    (3) Assistance may not be furnished through nongovernmental 

organizations to the central government of a country under the 

authority of this subsection, but assistance may be furnished 

to local, district, or subnational government entities under 

such authority.

    (4) Exception.--This subsection shall not apply--

            (A) with respect to section 620A of this Act or any 

        comparable provision of law prohibiting assistance to 

        countries that support international terrorism; or

            (B) with respect to section 116 of this Act or any 

        comparable provision of law prohibiting assistance to 

        the government of a country that violates 

        internationally recognized human rights.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





         Subchapter III--General and Administrative Provisions





                   PART II--ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS



Sec. 2385. Employment of personnel



(a) Authorization



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(j) Reemployment of annuitants under the Civil Service 

            Retirement System and the Federal Employees' 

            Retirement System



    (1)(A) * * *

    (B) The authority of the Administrator under subparagraph 

(A) shall terminate on [October 1, 2010] October 1, 2012. An 

annuitant reemployed pursuant to such authority prior to such 

termination date may be employed for a period ending not later 

than one year after such date.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





              Chapter 36--Migration and Refugee Assistance





Sec. 2601. Refugees and migration



(a) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(c) United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance 

            Fund; appropriations



    (1) Whenever the [President] Secretary of State determines 

it to be important to the national interest he is authorized to 

furnish on such terms and conditions as he may determine 

assistance under this chapter for the purpose of meeting 

unexpected urgent refugee and migration needs.

    (2) There is established a United States Emergency Refugee 

and Migration Assistance Fund to carry out the purposes of this 

section. There is authorized to be appropriated to the 

President from time to time such amounts as may be necessary 

for the fund to carry out the purposes of this section, except 

that no amount of funds may be appropriated which, when added 

to amounts previously appropriated but not yet obligated, would 

cause such amounts to exceed [$100,000,000] $200,000,000. 

Amounts appropriated hereunder shall remain available until 

expended.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                    Chapter 38--Department of State





Sec. 2733. Reemployment of annuitants under the Civil Service 

                    Retirement System and Federal Employees' Retirement 

                    System



(a) Authority



    (1) In general



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (2) Termination of authority



            The authority of the Secretary under paragraph (1) 

        shall terminate on October 1, [2010] 2012. An annuitant 

        reemployed pursuant to such authority prior to such 

        termination date may be employed for a period ending 

        not later than one year after such date.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                    Chapter 39--Arms Export Control





          Subchapter II--Foreign Military Sales Authorization





Sec. 2763. Credit sales



(a) Financing procurement of defense articles and services, and 

            design and construction services



    The President is authorized to finance the procurement of 

defense articles, defense services, and design and construction 

services by friendly foreign countries and international 

organizations, on such terms and conditions as he may determine 

consistent with the requirements of this section. 

Notwithstanding any other provision of law, and subject to the 

regular notification requirements of the Committees on 

Appropriations, the authority of this section may be used to 

provide financing to Israel [and Egypt], Egypt, and NATO and 

major non-NATO allies for the procurement by leasing (including 

leasing with an option to purchase) of defense articles from 

United States commercial suppliers, not including Major Defense 

Equipment (other than helicopters and other types of aircraft 

having possible civilian application), if the President 

determines that there are compelling foreign policy or national 

security reasons for those defense articles being provided by 

commercial lease rather than by government-to-government sale 

under this chapter.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                      Chapter 52--Foreign Service





       Subchapter VIII--Foreign Service Retirement and Disability





Sec. 4064. Reemployment



(a) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(g) Waiver of annuity limitations



    (1) * * *

            (A) * * *

            (B) [to facilitate the assignment of persons to 

        Iraq and Afghanistan or to posts vacated by members of 

        the Service assigned to Iraq and Afghanistan,] if the 

        annuitant is employed in a position for which there is 

        exceptional difficulty in recruiting or retaining a 

        qualified employee; or



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    [(2)(A) The authority of the Secretary to waive the 

application of subsections (a) through (d) for an annuitant 

pursuant to subparagraph (B) of paragraph (1), or to grant 

authority to the head of an Executive agency to waive the 

application of such subsections to an annuitant under such 

subparagraph, shall terminate on October 1, 2009. An annuitant 

reemployed pursuant to such authority prior to such termination 

date may be employed for a period ending not later than one 

year after such date.

    [(B) The authority of the Secretary to waive the 

application of subsections (a) through (d) for an annuitant 

pursuant to subparagraph (C)(i) of paragraph (1) shall 

terminate on September 30, 2009.

    [(C) The authority of the Secretary to waive the 

application of subsections (a) through (d) for an annuitant 

pursuant to subparagraph (C)(ii) of paragraph (1) shall 

terminate on September 30, 2009.]

    [(3)] (2) The Secretary should prescribe procedures for the 

exercise of any authority under paragraph (1)(B), including 

criteria for any exercise of authority and procedures for a 

delegation of authority.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





          Chapter 71--United States International Broadcasting





Sec. 6208. Radio Free Asia



(a) Authority



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(f) Sunset provision



    The Board may not make any grant for the purpose of 

operating Radio Free Asia after [September 30, 2010] September 

30, 2011.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





              Chapter 73--International Religious Freedom





              Subchapter I--Department of State Activities





Sec. 6412. Reports



(a) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(b) Annual Report on International Religious Freedom



    (1) Deadline for submission



            On [September 1] April 1 of each year or the first 

        day thereafter on which the appropriate House of 

        Congress is in session, the Secretary of State, with 

        the assistance of the Ambassador at Large, and taking 

        into consideration the recommendations of the 

        Commission, shall prepare and transmit to Congress an 

        Annual Report on International Religious Freedom 

        supplementing the most recent Human Rights Reports by 

        providing additional detailed information with respect 

        to matters involving international religious freedom. 

        Each Annual Report shall contain the following:



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                Chapter 81--International Criminal Court





                    Subchapter I--General Provisions





Sec. 7401. Restriction relating to United States accession to the 

                    International Criminal Court



(a) Prohibition



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(b) Prohibition on use of funds



    None of the funds authorized to be appropriated by this or 

any other Act may be obligated for use [by, or for support of, 

the International Criminal Court] in a manner inconsistent with 

the American Servicemembers' Protection Act of 2002 (22 U.S.C. 

7421, et seq.) unless the United States has become a party to 

the Court pursuant to a treaty made under Article II, section 

2, clause 2 of the Constitution of the United States on or 

after November 29, 1999.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                    Chapter 84--Millennium Challenge





Sec. 7705. Candidate countries



(a) Low income countries



    (1) [Fiscal year 2004] In general



            A country shall be a candidate country for purposes 

        of eligibility for assistance [for fiscal year 2004] 

        for a fiscal year if--

                    (A) [the country is eligible for assistance 

                from the International Development Association, 

                and the per capita income of the country is 

                equal to or less than the historical ceiling of 

                the International Development Association for 

                that year, as defined by the International Bank 

                for Reconstruction and Development; and] The 

                country has a per capita income equal to or 

                below the World Bank's lower middle income 

                country threshold for the fiscal year involved 

                and is among the 75 lowest per capita income 

                countries as identified by the World Bank; and

                    (B) subject to paragraph (3), the country 

                is not ineligible to receive United States 

                economic assistance under part I of the Foreign 

                Assistance Act of 1961 [22 U.S.C. 2151 et seq.] 

                by reason of the application of any provision 

                of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 [22 

                U.S.C. 2151 et seq.] or any other provision of 

                law.



    [(2) Fiscal year 2005 and subsequent fiscal years



            [A country shall be a candidate country for 

        purposes of eligibility for assistance for fiscal year 

        2005 or a subsequent fiscal year if--

                    [(A) the per capita income of the country 

                is equal to or less than the historical ceiling 

                of the International Development Association 

                for the fiscal year involved, as defined by the 

                International Bank for Reconstruction and 

                Development; and

                    [(B) the country meets the requirements of 

                paragraph (1)(B).]



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



(b) Lower middle income countries



    (1) In general



            In addition to countries described in subsection 

        (a), a country shall be a candidate country for 

        purposes of eligibility for assistance for fiscal year 

        2006 or a subsequent fiscal year if the country--

                    [(A) is classified as a lower middle income 

                country in the then most recent edition of the 

                World Development Report for Reconstruction and 

                Development published by the International Bank 

                for Reconstruction and Development and has an 

                income greater than the historical ceiling for 

                International Development Association 

                eligibility for the fiscal year involved; and] 

                has a per capita income equal to or below the 

                World Bank's lower middle income country 

                threshold for the fiscal year involved and is 

                not among the 75 lowest per capita income 

                countries as identified by the World Bank; and

                    (B) meets the requirements of subsection 

                (a)(1)(B).



    (2) Limitation



            The total amount of assistance provided to 

        countries described in paragraph (1) for fiscal year 

        2006 or any subsequent fiscal year may not exceed 25 

        percent of the total amount of assistance provided to 

        all countries under section 7704 of this title for 

        fiscal year 2006 or the subsequent fiscal year, as the 

        case may be.



(c) Identification by the Board



    The Board shall identify whether a country is a candidate 

country for purposes of this section.

    (d) Income Classification Transition.--Any country with a 

per capita income that changes in a given fiscal year such that 

the country would be reclassified in that fiscal year from a 

low income country to a lower middle income country or from a 

lower middle income country to a low income country shall 

retain its candidacy status in its former income classification 

for the fiscal year of the country's transition and the two 

subsequent fiscal years.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





Sec. 7708. Millennium Challenge Compact



(a) Compact



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



[(j) Duration of Compact



    [The duration of a Compact shall not exceed 5 years.]

    (j) Extension of Compact.--

            (1) In general.--Except as provided under paragraph 

        (2), the duration of a Compact shall not exceed 5 

        years.

            (2) Exception.--The duration of a Compact may be 

        extended beyond 5 years if the Board--

                    (A) determines that a project included in 

                the Compact cannot be completed within 5 years; 

                and

                    (B) approves an extension of the Compact 

                that does not extend the total duration of the 

                Compact beyond 7 years.

            (3) Congressional notification.--Not later than 15 

        days before the date on which the Board is scheduled to 

        vote on the extension of a Compact beyond 5 years 

        pursuant to paragraph (2), the Board, acting through 

        the Chief Executive Officer, shall--

                    (A) notify the Committee on Appropriations 

                and the Committee on Foreign Relations of the 

                Senate, and the Committee on Appropriations and 

                the Committee on Foreign Affairs of the House 

                of Representatives, of its intent to approve 

                such extension; and

                    (B) provide such committees with a detailed 

                explanation for the determination and approval 

                described in paragraph (2).

[(k) Subsequent Compacts



    [An eligible country and the United States may enter into 

and have in effect only one Compact at any given time under 

this section. An eligible country and the United States may 

enter into one or more subsequent Compacts in accordance with 

the requirements of this chapter after the expiration of the 

existing Compact.]

    (k) Concurrent and subsequent compacts.--

            (1) In general.--Subject to paragraph (2), and in 

        accordance with the requirements of this title, an 

        eligible country and the United States may enter into 

        and have in effect concurrent and/or subsequent 

        Compacts.

            (2) Requirements.--An eligible country and the 

        United States may enter into concurrent or subsequent 

        Compacts if the Board determines that such country--

                    (A) is making significant, consistent 

                progress in implementing the terms of its 

                existing Compact(s) and supplementary 

                agreements to such Compact(s); and

                    (B) will contribute, in the case of an Low 

                Income Country as defined in section 606(a), 

                not less than a 10 percent contribution of the 

                total amount agreed upon for a subsequent 

                Compact, or in the case of an Lower Middle 

                Income Country (LMIC) as defined in section 

                606(b), a 15 percent contribution for a 

                subsequent Compact.

            (3) Funding.--Millennium Challenge Corporation 

        (MCC) shall commit any funding for a concurrent Compact 

        at the time it funds the Compact.

            (4) Timing.--A concurrent Compact shall be signed 

        not later than 2 years after the signing of the earlier 

        compact.

            (5) Limitation on compacts.--The MCC shall provide 

        no more than 15 years of compact funding to any 

        country.

                                ------                                





           FOREIGN ASSISTANCE ACT OF 1961 (PUBLIC LAW 87-195)





SEC. 104C. ASSISTANCE TO COMBAT MALARIA.



    (a) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (d) Coordination.--In carrying out this section, the 

President shall coordinate with the World Health Organization, 

the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria, the 

Department of Health and Human Services (the Centers for 

Disease Control and Prevention and the National Institutes of 

Health), and other organizations with respect to the 

development and implementation of a comprehensive malaria 

control program.



SEC. 104D. ELIGIBILITY FOR ASSISTANCE.



    Notwithstanding any other provision of law, regulation, or 

policy, in determining eligibility for assistance authorized 

under sections 104, 104A, 104B, and 104C--

            (1) a foreign nongovernmental organization shall 

        not be ineligible for such assistance solely on the 

        basis of health or medical services, including 

        counseling and referral services, provided by such 

        organization with non-United States Government funds if 

        such services are permitted in the country in which 

        they are being provided and would not violate United 

        States law if provided in the United States; and

            (2) a foreign nongovernmental organization shall 

        not be subject to requirements relating to the use of 

        non-United States Government funds for advocacy and 

        lobbying activities other than those that apply to 

        United States nongovernmental organizations receiving 

        assistance under this part.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    [Sec. 494. Disaster Relief Assistance.--There is authorized 

to be appropriated, in addition to other sums available for 

such purposes, $65,000,000 for use by the President for 

disaster relief and emergency recovery needs in Pakistan, and 

Nicaragua, under such terms and conditions as he may determine, 

such sums to remain available until expended.

    [Sec. 495. Cyprus Relief and Rehabilitation.--The President 

is authorized to furnish assistance, on such terms and 

conditions as he may determine, for the relief and 

rehabilitation of refugees and other needy people in Cyprus. 

There is authorized to be appropriated for the purposes of this 

section, in addition to amounts otherwise available for such 

purposes, $40,000,000. Such amount is authorized to remain 

available until expended. Assistance under this section shall 

be provided in accordance with the policy and general authority 

contained in section 491.

    [Sec. 495B. Italy Relief and Rehabilitation.--(a) In 

addition to amounts otherwise available for such purpose, there 

is authorized to be appropriated $25,000,000 for the fiscal 

year 1976 to furnish assistance under this chapter for the 

relief and rehabilitation of the people who have been 

victimized by the recent earthquake in Italy. Amounts 

appropriated under this section are authorized to remain 

available until expended.

    [(b) There are authorized to be appropriated to the 

President $30,000,000 for the fiscal year 1978 for relief, 

rehabilitation, and reconstruction assistance, in accordance 

with the provisions of section 491 and on such terms and 

conditions as he may determine, for the people who have been 

victimized by the recent earthquakes in Italy. Amounts 

appropriated under this subsection are authorized to remain 

available until expended.

    [(c) Obligations incurred prior to the date of enactment of 

this section against other appropriations or accounts for the 

purpose of providing relief and rehabilitation assistance to 

the people of Italy may be charged to the appropriations 

authorized under this section.

    [(d)(1) The Congress recognizes that prompt United States 

assistance is necessary to alleviate the human suffering 

arising from the earthquakes in southern Italy in late 1980. 

Accordingly, there are authorized to be appropriated to the 

President, in addition to amounts otherwise available for such 

purpose, $50,000,000 for the fiscal year 1981 for relief, 

rehabilitation, and reconstruction assistance for the victims 

of those earthquakes. Such assistance shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and general authorities of section 

491 and on such terms and conditions as the President may 

determine.

    [(2) Amounts appropriated under this subsection are 

authorized to remain available until expended.

    [(3) Obligations incurred against other appropriations or 

accounts for the purpose of providing relief, rehabilitation, 

and reconstruction assistance for the victims of the late 1980 

earthquakes in southern Italy may be charged to appropriations, 

enacted after those obligations were incurred, for assistance 

for that purpose under this chapter.]

    [Sec. 495C. Lebanon Relief and Rehabilitation.--(a) The 

Congress, recognizing that prompt United States assistance is 

necessary to alleviate the human suffering arising from the 

civil strife in Lebanon and to restore the confidence of the 

people of Lebanon, authorizes the President to furnish 

assistance, on such terms and conditions as he may determine, 

for the relief and rehabilitation of refugees and other needy 

people in Lebanon.

    [(b) There is authorized to be appropriated to the 

President for the purposes of this section, in addition to 

amounts otherwise available for such purposes, $20,000,000, 

which amount is authorized to remain available until expended.

    [(c) Assistance under this section shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and general authority contained in 

section 491.

    [(d) Obligations incurred prior to the date of enactment of 

this section against other appropriations or accounts for the 

purpose of providing relief and rehabilitation assistance to 

the people of Lebanon may be charged to the appropriations 

authorized under this section.

    [(e) * * * [Repealed--1978]]

    [Sec. 495D. Romanian Relief and Rehabilitation.--(a) The 

Congress, recognizing that prompt United States assistance is 

necessary to alleviate the human suffering arising from recent 

earthquakes in Romania, authorizes the President to furnish 

assistance, on such terms and conditions as he may determine, 

for the relief and rehabilitation of refugees and other 

earthquake victims in Romania.

    [(b) There are hereby authorized to be appropriated to the 

President for the fiscal year 1977, notwithstanding any other 

provisions of this Act, in addition to amounts otherwise 

available for such purposes, not to exceed $20,000,000, which 

amount is authorized to remain available until expended.

    [(c) Assistance under this section shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and general authority contained in 

section 491.

    [(d) Obligations incurred prior to the date of enactment of 

this section against other appropriations or accounts for the 

purpose of providing relief and rehabilitation assistance to 

the people of Romania may be charged to the appropriations 

authorized under this section.

    [(e)  * * * [Repealed--1981]

    [(f) Nothing in this section shall be interpreted as 

endorsing any measure undertaken by the Government of Romania 

which would suppress human rights as defined in the Conference 

on Security and Co-operation in Europe (Helsinki) Final Act and 

the United Nations Declaration on Human Rights, or as 

constituting a precedent for or commitment to provide United 

States development assistance to Romania, and the Romanian 

Government shall be so notified when aid is furnished under 

this section.]

    [Sec. 495E. Turkey Relief, Rehabilitation, and 

Reconstruction.--The President is requested to use up to 

$10,000,000 of the funds made available under section 492 of 

this Act to provide relief, rehabilitation, and reconstruction 

assistance to the victims of the recent earthquakes in Turkey.]

    [Sec. 495F. African Rehabilitation and Resettlement.--(a) 

The Congress recognizes that United States assistance is 

necessary to help developing countries in Africa meet the 

longer term rehabilitation and resettlement needs of displaced 

persons and other innocent victims of civil strife. Therefore, 

the President is authorized to furnish assistance, on such 

terms and conditions as he may determine, for the longer term 

rehabilitation and resettlement needs of such victims. Funds 

for this purpose should be used to assist African governments 

in providing semipermanent housing, potable water supply 

systems, and sanitary facilities which are generally not 

provided by existing refugee relief agencies.

    [(b) There are authorized to be appropriated to the 

President for the purposes of this section, in addition to 

amounts otherwise available for such purposes, $15,000,000 for 

the fiscal year 1981. Amounts appropriated under this 

subsection are authorized to remain available until expended.

    [(c) Assistance under this section shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and general authorities contained 

in section 491.]

    [Sec. 495G. Special Caribbean Hurricane Relief 

Assistance.--The President is authorized to furnish assistance, 

on such terms and conditions as he may determine, for disaster 

relief and reconstruction in the Caribbean to assist in 

alleviating the human suffering caused by recent hurricanes in 

that region. In addition to amounts otherwise available for 

such purposes, there is authorized to be appropriated for 

purposes of this section $25,000,000 for the fiscal year 1980, 

which amount is authorized to remain available until expended. 

Assistance under this section shall be provided in accordance 

with the policies and general authorities contained in section 

491.]

    [Sec. 495H. Cambodian Disaster Relief Assistance.--(a) The 

Congress recognizes that prompt United States assistance is 

necessary to alleviate the human suffering arising from famine 

and disease in Cambodia. Accordingly, the President is 

authorized to furnish assistance, on such terms and conditions 

as he may determine, for disaster relief to alleviate the 

suffering of the victims of famine and disease in Cambodia. 

Assistance provided under this section shall be for 

humanitarian purposes and limited to the civilian population, 

with emphasis on providing food, medicine and medical care, 

clothing, temporary shelter, transportation for emergency 

supplies and personnel, and similar assistance to save human 

lives.

    [(b) Assistance provided under this section or any other 

provision of law to alleviate the human suffering caused by 

famine and disease in Cambodia shall be provided, to the 

maximum extent practicable, through international agencies and 

private voluntary organizations such as (among others) the 

World Relief Committee, World Medical Missions, Inc., Cama 

Services, World Vision, Food for the Hungry, Thailand Baptist 

Mission, Catholic Relief Services, Oxfam, and the International 

Rescue Committee.

    [(c)(1) In providing assistance under this section, the 

President shall satisfy himself that adequate procedures have 

been established to ensure that such assistance reaches the 

innocent victims of famine and disease for whom it is intended. 

Such procedures shall include end use monitoring of deliveries 

on a periodic basis by individuals having freedom of movement 

where the assistance is being distributed within Cambodia.

    [(2) * * * [Repealed--1981]

    [(d)(1) In addition to amounts otherwise available for such 

purposes, there is authorized to be appropriated for purposes 

of this section $30,000,000 for the fiscal year 1980, which 

amount is authorized to remain available until expended.

    [(2) Obligations incurred, prior to the enactment of 

appropriations to carry out this section, against other 

appropriations or accounts for the purpose of alleviating the 

human suffering caused by famine and disease in Cambodia may be 

charged to the appropriations authorized by paragraph (1) of 

this subsection.

    [(3) The President may exercise the authority of section 

610(a) of this Act (without regard to the 20 percent limitation 

contained in that section on increases in accounts) in order to 

transfer, for use in carrying out this section, up to 

$30,000,000 of the funds made available for the fiscal year 

1980 to carry out other provisions of this Act.

    [(4) Priority shall be given in allocating assistance under 

the Food for Peace Act to furnishing agricultural commodities 

for use in carrying out this section.

    [(e) Assistance under this section shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and utilizing the general 

authorities provided in section 491.]

    [Sec. 495I. Assistance for Displaced Persons in Central 

America.--(a)(1) The Congress recognizes that prompt United 

States assistance is necessary to help meet the basic human 

needs of persons displaced by strife in El Salvador. Therefore, 

the President is authorized to furnish assistance, on such 

terms and conditions as he may determine, to help alleviate the 

suffering of these displaced persons. Assistance provided under 

this section shall be for humanitarian purposes, with emphasis 

on the provision of food, medicine, medical care, and shelter 

and, where possible, implementation of other relief and 

rehabilitation activities. The Congress encourages the use, 

where appropriate of the services of private and voluntary 

organizations and international relief agencies in the 

provision of assistance under this section.

    [(2) The Congress understands that the country of Belize 

has expressed interest and willingness in the resettlement in 

its territory of Haitian nationals who desire to settle in 

Belize. Therefore, the President is authorized to furnish 

assistance, on such terms and conditions as he may determine, 

to assist the Government of Belize in the resettlement of 

Haitian nationals in the national territory of Belize.

    [(b) There are authorized to be appropriated to the 

President for the purposes of this section, in addition to 

amounts otherwise available for such purposes, $5,000,000 for 

the fiscal year 1982 and $5,000,000 for the fiscal year 1983. 

Amounts appropriated under this section are authorized to 

remain available until expended.

    [(c) Assistance under this section shall be provided in 

accordance with the policies and utilizing the general 

authorities provided in section 491.]

    [Sec. 495J. Lebanon Emergency Relief, Rehabilitation, and 

Reconstruction Assistance.--(a) The Congress recognizes that 

prompt United States assistance is necessary to alleviate the 

human suffering and resettlement needs of the innocent victims 

of recent strife in Lebanon. Therefore, the President is 

authorized to furnish assistance, on such terms and conditions 

as he may determine, for the relief, rehabilitation, and 

reconstruction needs of such victims. Assistance provided under 

this section shall emphasize the provision of food, medicine, 

clothing, shelter, and water supply systems, and similar 

efforts to ameliorate the suffering of the people in Lebanon.

    [(b) In addition to amounts otherwise available for such 

purpose, there is authorized to be appropriated to the 

President $50,000,000 to carry out this section. Amounts 

appropriated under this subsection are authorized to remain 

available until expended.

    [(c) Assistance under this section shall be furnished in 

accordance with the policies and general authorities contained 

in section 491.]

    [Sec. 495K. African Famine Assistance.--

    [(a) Authorization of Assistance.--The President is 

authorized to provide assistance for famine relief, 

rehabilitation, and recovery in Africa. Assistance under this 

section shall be provided for humanitarian purposes and shall 

be provided on a grant basis. Such assistance shall include--

            [(1) relief, rehabilitation, and recovery projects 

        to benefit the poorest people, including the furnishing 

        of seeds for planting, fertilizer, pesticides, farm 

        implements, farm animals and vaccine and veterinary 

        services to protect livestock upon which people depend, 

        blankets, clothing, and shelter, disease prevention and 

        health care projects, water projects (including water 

        purification and well-drilling), small-scale 

        agricultural projects, and food protection and 

        preservation projects; and

            [(2) projects to meet emergency health needs, 

        including vaccinations.

    [(b) Uses of Funds.--

            [(1) Private and Voluntary Organizations and 

        International Organizations.--Funds authorized to be 

        appropriated by this section shall be used primarily 

        for grants to private and voluntary organizations and 

        international organizations.

            [(2) Emergency Health Projects.--A significant 

        portion of the funds authorized to be appropriated by 

        this section shall be used for emergency health 

        projects pursuant to subsection (a)(2).

            [(3) Management Support Activities.--Of the amount 

        authorized to be appropriated by this section, 

        $2,500,000 shall be transferred to the ``Operating 

        Expenses of the Agency for International Development'' 

        account. These funds shall be used for management 

        support activities associated with the planning, 

        monitoring, and supervision of emergency food and 

        disaster assistance provided in those countries in 

        Africa described in section 5(a) of the African Famine 

        Relief and Recovery Act of 1985.

    [(c) Authorization of Appropriations.--In addition to the 

amounts otherwise available for such purpose, there are 

authorized to be appropriated $137,500,000 for the fiscal year 

1985 for use in providing assistance under this section.

    [(d) Policies and Authorities To Be Applied.--Assistance 

under this section shall be furnished in accordance with the 

policies and general authorities contained in section 491.]



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                     Chapter 1--General Provisions





SEC. [620J.] 620M LIMITATION ON ASSISTANCE TO SECURITY FORCES.



    (a) In General.--No assistance shall be furnished under 

this Act or the Arms Export Control Act to any unit of the 

security forces of a foreign country if the Secretary of State 

has credible [evidence] information that such unit has 

committed [gross violations] a gross violation of human rights.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (c) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (d) Credible Information.--Not later than 180 days after 

the enactment of this section, the Secretary shall--

            (1) develop procedures to ensure that information 

        about gross violations of human rights by units of the 

        security forces of a foreign country is gathered and 

        received (including from United States Government 

        sources and from individuals and organizations outside 

        the United States Government), preserved, investigated, 

        and evaluated;

            (2) develop procedures to positively identify the 

        unit involved when credible information of a gross 

        violation exists but the identity of the unit is 

        lacking; and

            (3) describe the procedures in a report to the 

        Committees on Appropriations, the Committee on Foreign 

        Relations of the Senate and the Committee on Foreign 

        Affairs of the House of Representatives.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





                    IMMIGRATION AND NATIONALITY ACT





                         TITLE II--IMMIGRATION





 Chapter 2--Qualifications for Admission of Aliens; Travel Control of 

                          Citizens and Aliens



    Sec. 212. (a) Classes of Aliens Ineligible for Visas or 

Admission.--Except as otherwise provided in this Act, aliens 

who are inadmissible under the following paragraphs are 

ineligible to receive visas and ineligible to be admitted to 

the United States:

            (1) Health-related grounds.--



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



            (10) Miscellaneous.--

                    (A) Practicing polygamists.-- * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                    (C) International child abduction.--

                            (i) In general.-- * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                            (iii) Exceptions.--Clauses (i) and 

                        (ii) shall not apply--

                                    (I) to a government 

                                official of the United States 

                                who is acting within the scope 

                                of his or her official duties; 

                                or

                                    (II) to a government 

                                official of any foreign 

                                government if the official has 

                                been designated by the 

                                Secretary of State at the 

                                Secretary's sole and 

                                unreviewable discretion[; or].

                                    [(III) so long as the child 

                                is located in a foreign state 

                                that is a party to the 

                                Convention on the Civil Aspects 

                                of International Child 

                                Abduction, done at The Hague on 

                                October 25, 1980.]

                                ------                                





       ESTABLISHING CATEGORIES OF ALIENS FOR PURPOSES OF REFUGEE 

                             DETERMINATIONS



    Sec. 599D. (a)* * *

    (b) Establishment of Categories.--

            (1) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



            (3) Within the number of admissions of refugees 

        allocated for fiscal year [2010] 2010, and 2011 for 

        refugees who are nationals of the Soviet Union under 

        section 207(a)(3) of the Immigration and Nationality 

        Act, notwithstanding any other provision of law, the 

        President shall allocate one thousand of such 

        admissions for such fiscal year to refugees who are 

        within the category of aliens described in paragraph 

        (2)(B).



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (e) Period of Application.--

            (1) Subsections (a) and (b) shall take effect on 

        the date of the enactment of this Act and shall only 

        apply to applications for refugee status submitted 

        before October 1, [2010] 2011.

            (2) Subsection (c) shall apply to decisions made 

        after the date of the enactment of this Act and before 

        October 1, [2010] 2011.

            (3) Subsection (d) shall take effect on the date of 

        the enactment of this Act and shall only apply to 

        reapplications for refugee status submitted before 

        October 1, [2010] 2011.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





    ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS FOR CERTAIN SOVIET AND INDOCHINESE PAROLEES



    Sec. 599E. (a) * * *



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (b) * * *

            (1) * * *

            (2) was inspected and granted parole into the 

        United States during the period beginning on August 15, 

        1988, and ending on September 30, [2010] 2011, after 

        being denied refugee status.

                                ------                                





  OMNIBUS CONSOLIDATED AND EMERGENCY SUPPLEMENTAL APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 

                        1999, PUBLIC LAW 105-277





           TITLE IV--DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND RELATED AGENCIES





                          DEPARTMENT OF STATE





      General Provisions--Department of State and Related Agencies



    Sec. 410. (a)(1)(A) Notwithstanding any other provision of 

law and subject to subparagraph (B), the Secretary of State and 

the Attorney General shall impose, for the processing of any 

application for the issuance of a machine readable combined 

border crossing card and nonimmigrant visa under section 

101(a)(15)(B) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, [a fee of 

$13] a fee of not to exceed half the amount of the fee that 

would otherwise apply for processing a machine readable 

combined border crossing identification card and non-immigrant 

visa, and may be increased not more than 25 percent in a fiscal 

year (for recovery of the costs of manufacturing the combined 

card and visa) in the case of any alien under 15 years of age 

where the application for the machine readable combined border 

crossing card and nonimmigrant visa is made in Mexico by a 

citizen of Mexico who has at least one parent or guardian who 

has a visa under such section or is applying for a machine 

readable combined border crossing card and nonimmigrant visa 

under such section as well.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *





             TITLE XV--AGENCY FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT





            CHAPTER 3--AUTHORITIES OF THE SECRETARY OF STATE





SEC. 1523. ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS COORDINATION AND OVERSIGHT.



    (a) Authority of the Secretary of State.--



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (d) Authority To Provide Personnel of the Agency for 

International Development.--The Administrator of the Agency for 

International Development is authorized to detail to the 

Department of State on a [nonreimbursable] reimbursable basis 

such personnel employed by the Agency as the Secretary of State 

may require to carry out this section.

                                ------                                





 IMPLEMENTING RECOMMENDATIONS OF THE 9/11 COMMISSION ACT, 2007, PUBLIC 

                               LAW 110-53





ADVANCE DEMOCRATIC VALUES, ADDRESS NONDEMOCRATIC COUNTRIES, AND ENHANCE 

                         DEMOCRACY ACT OF 2007





                 TITLE XXI--ADVANCING DEMOCRATIC VALUES



SEC. 2143. PERSONNEL POLICIES AT THE DEPARTMENT OF STATE.



    In addition to the awards and other incentives already 

implemented, the Secretary [should increase] shall establish 

incentives for members of the Foreign Service and other 

employees of the Department who take assignments relating to 

the promotion of democracy and the protection of human rights, 

including the following:

                                ------                                





       CONSOLIDATED APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 2008, PUBLIC LAW 110-161





   DIVISION J--DEPARTMENT OF STATE, FOREIGN OPERATIONS, AND RELATED 

                   PROGRAMS APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 2008





                     GENERAL PROVISIONS--THIS TITLE





                        PEACEKEEPING ASSESSMENT



    Sec. 113. Section 404(b)(2)(B) of the Foreign Relations 

Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1994 and 1995, (22 U.S.C. 287e 

note) is amended at the end by adding the following: [``(v) For 

assessments made during calendar years 2010 and 2011, 27.1 

percent.''] (v) For assessments made during calendar years 2010 

and 2011, 27.3 percent.

                                ------                                





             OMNIBUS APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 2009, PUBLIC LAW 

                                 111-8





   DIVISION H--DEPARTMENT OF STATE, FOREIGN OPERATIONS, AND RELATED 

                   PROGRAMS APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 2009





                               TITLE VII





                           GENERAL PROVISIONS





                                COLOMBIA



    Sec. 7046. (a) Funding.--



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (b) Assistance for the Armed Forces.--

            (1) Funding.-- * * *

                    (A) * * *

                    (B) Up to 15 percent of such funds may be 

                obligatedonly after the Secretary of State 

                consults with, and subsequentlycertifies and 

                submits a written report to, theCommittees on 

                Appropriations that--

                            [(i) The Government of Colombia is 

                        suspending, and investigating and 

                        prosecuting in the civilian justice 

                        system, those members of the Colombian 

                        Armed Forces, of whatever rank, who 

                        have been credibly alleged to have 

                        committed violations of internationally 

                        recognized human rights, including 

                        extra-judicial killings, or to have 

                        aided, abetted or benefited from 

                        paramilitary organizations or successor 

                        armed groups, and the Colombian Armed 

                        Forces are cooperating fully with 

                        civilian prosecutors and judicial 

                        authorities in such cases.]

                            (i) The Colombian Armed Forces are 

                        suspending those members, of whatever 

                        rank, who have been credibly alleged to 

                        have violated internationally 

                        recognized human rights, or to have 

                        aided, abetted or benefited from 

                        paramilitary organizations or successor 

                        armed groups; all such cases are 

                        promptly referred to civilian 

                        jurisdiction for investigation and 

                        prosecution, and the Colombian Armed 

                        Forces are no longer opposing civilian 

                        judicial jurisdiction in such cases; 

                        and the Colombian Armed Forces are 

                        cooperating fully with civilian 

                        prosecutors and judicial authorities.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



                            [(iv) The Government of Colombia is 

                        respecting the rights of Colombia's 

                        indigenous and Afro-Colombian 

                        communities, and the Colombian Armed 

                        Forces are implementing procedures to 

                        distinguish between civilians, 

                        including displaced persons, and 

                        combatants in their operations.]

                            (iv) The Government of Colombia is 

                        respecting the rights of human rights 

                        defenders, journalists, trade 

                        unionists, and other social activists, 

                        and the rights and territory of 

                        indigenous and Afro-Colombian 

                        communities; and the Colombian Armed 

                        Forces are implementing procedures to 

                        distinguish between civilians, 

                        including displaced persons, and 

                        combatants, in their operations.

            (2) The balance of such funds may be obligated 

        after [July 31, 2009] July 31, 2011, if, prior to such 

        obligation, the Secretary of State consults with, and 

        submits a written certification to, the Committees on 

        Appropriations that the Government of Colombia is 

        continuing to meet the requirements described in 

        paragraph (1) and is conducting vigorous operations to 

        strengthen civilian institutions and respect for 

        internationally recognized human rights in areas under 

        the influence of paramilitary organizations or 

        successor armed groups and guerrilla organizations.



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *



    (c) Consultative Process.--Not later than 60 days after the 

date of enactment of this Act, and every 180 days thereafter 

until [September 30, 2009] September 30, 2011, the Secretary of 

State shall consult with Colombian and internationally 

recognized human rights organizations regarding progress in 

meeting the requirements contained in subsection (b)(1).

    (d) Assistance for Reintegration of Former Combatants.--

            (1) Availability of funds.--Of the funds 

        appropriatedin this Act under the heading ``Economic 

        Support Fund'', up to $[16,769,000] 17,000,000 may be 

        made available in [fiscal year 2009] fiscal year 2011 

        for assistance for the reintegration of former members 

        of foreign terrorist organizations (FTOs) or other 

        illegal armed groups in Colombia, if the Secretary of 

        State consults with and makes a certification described 

        in paragraph (2) to the Committees on Appropriations 

        prior to the initial obligation of amounts for such 

        assistance for the fiscal year involved.



                        BUDGETARY IMPACT OF BILL





  PREPARED IN CONSULTATION WITH THE CONGRESSIONAL BUDGET OFFICE PURSUANT TO SEC. 308(a), PUBLIC LAW 93-344, AS

                                                     AMENDED

                                            [In millions of dollars]

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                 Budget authority               Outlays

                                                           -----------------------------------------------------

                                                              Committee    Amount  of    Committee    Amount  of

                                                             guidance\1\      bill      guidance\1\      bill

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Comparison of amounts in the bill with Committee spending

 guidance to its subcommittees for 2011: Subcommittee on

 State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs:

    Mandatory.............................................            NA          159            NA       \2\159

    Discretionary.........................................        54,056       54,056            NA    \2\51,436

Projection of outlays associated with the recommendation:

    2011..................................................  ............  ...........  ............    \3\24,246

    2012..................................................  ............  ...........  ............       15,083

    2013..................................................  ............  ...........  ............        8,164

    2014..................................................  ............  ...........  ............        3,699

    2015 and future years.................................  ............  ...........  ............        2,763

Financial assistance to State and local governments for     ............           NA  ............           NA

 2011.....................................................

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

\1\There is no section 302(a) allocation to the Committee on Appropriations for fiscal year 2011.

\2\Includes outlays from prior-year budget authority.

\3\Excludes outlays from prior-year budget authority.



NA: Not applicable.



         DISCLOSURE OF CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING ITEMS



    The Constitution vests in the Congress the power of the 

purse. The Committee believes strongly that Congress should 

make the decisions on how to allocate the people's money.

    As defined in Rule XLIV of the Standing Rules of the 

Senate, the term ``congressional directed spending item'' means 

a provision or report language included primarily at the 

request of a Senator, providing, authorizing, or recommending a 

specific amount of discretionary budget authority, credit 

authority, or other spending authority for a contract, loan, 

loan guarantee, grant, loan authority, or other expenditure 

with or to an entity, or targeted to a specific State, locality 

or congressional district, other than through a statutory or 

administrative, formula-driven, or competitive award process.

    For each item, a Member is required to provide a 

certification that neither the Member nor the Senator's 

immediate family has a pecuniary interest in such 

congressionally directed spending item. Such certifications are 

available to the public on the website of the Senate Committee 

on Appropriations (www.appropriations.senate.gov/senators.cfm).

    Neither the Committee recommendation nor this report 

contains any congressionally directed spending items, limited 

tax benefits, nor limited tariff benefits as defined in rule 

XLIV.



  COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF NEW BUDGET (OBLIGATIONAL) AUTHORITY FOR FISCAL YEAR 2010 AND BUDGET ESTIMATES AND AMOUNTS RECOMMENDED IN THE BILL FOR FISCAL

                                                                        YEAR 2011

                                                                [In thousands of dollars]

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                                                                                                        Senate Committee recommendation

                                                                                                                            compared with (+ or -)

                             Item                                     2010         Budget estimate      Committee    -----------------------------------

                                                                  appropriation                      recommendation         2010

                                                                                                                        appropriation    Budget estimate

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

        TITLE I--DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND RELATED AGENCY

                      DEPARTMENT OF STATE

               Administration of Foreign Affairs

Diplomatic and consular programs..............................        6,640,786         7,981,500         7,919,000        +1,278,214           -62,500

    Agency acquisition workforces (Sec. 7059).................  ................           (3,021)           (2,000)          (+2,000)          (-1,021)

    Worldwide security protection.............................        1,586,214         1,560,700         1,681,000           +94,786          +120,300

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Diplomatic and consular programs.................        8,227,000         9,542,200         9,600,000        +1,373,000           +57,800

          Appropriations......................................       (8,227,000)       (9,542,200)       (9,600,000)      (+1,373,000)         (+57,800)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

Civilian stabilization initiative.............................          120,000           184,000            50,000           -70,000          -134,000

Capital investment fund.......................................          139,000           144,100           139,000   ................           -5,100

Office of Inspector General...................................          100,000           120,152           115,000           +15,000            -5,152

Educational and cultural exchange programs....................          635,000           633,200           654,277           +19,277           +21,077

Representation allowances.....................................            8,175             8,175             8,175   ................  ................

Protection of foreign missions and officials..................           28,000            27,200            31,500            +3,500            +4,300

Embassy security, construction, and maintenance...............          876,850           857,300           914,082           +37,232           +56,782

    Worldwide security upgrades...............................          847,300           824,200           934,082           +86,782          +109,882

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Embassy security.................................        1,724,150         1,681,500         1,848,164          +124,014          +166,664

Emergencies in the diplomatic and consular service............           10,000            11,000            11,000            +1,000   ................

Buying Power maintenance account..............................            8,500   ................  ................           -8,500   ................

Repatriation Loans Program Account:

    Direct loans subsidy......................................              739               739               739   ................  ................

    Administrative expenses...................................              711               711               711   ................  ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Repatriation loans program account...............            1,450             1,450             1,450   ................  ................

Payment to the American Institute in Taiwan...................           21,174            21,420            21,420              +246   ................

Payment to the Foreign Service Retirement and Disability Fund.          158,900           158,900           158,900   ................  ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Administration of Foreign Affairs................       11,181,349        12,533,297        12,638,886        +1,457,537          +105,589

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                  International Organizations

Contributions to international organizations, current year            1,682,500         1,595,430         1,575,430          -107,070           -20,000

 assessment...................................................

Contributions for international peacekeeping activities,              2,125,000         2,182,300         2,126,382            +1,382           -55,918

 current year assessment......................................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, International Organizations......................        3,807,500         3,777,730         3,701,812          -105,688           -75,918

          Appropriations......................................       (3,807,500)       (3,777,730)       (3,701,812)        (-105,688)         (-75,918)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                   International Commissions

International Boundary and Water Commission, United States and

 Mexico:

    Salaries and expenses.....................................           33,000            47,431            47,431           +14,431   ................

    Construction..............................................           43,250            26,900            26,900           -16,350   ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, International Commission.........................           76,250            74,331            74,331            -1,919   ................

          Appropriations......................................           76,250            74,331            74,331            -1,919   ................

American sections, international commissions..................           12,608            12,355            12,655               +47              +300

International fisheries commissions...........................           53,976            43,600            51,500            -2,476            +7,900

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, International commissions........................          142,834           130,286           138,486            -4,348            +8,200

                        RELATED AGENCY

                Broadcasting Board of Governors

International Broadcasting Operations.........................          733,788           755,143           743,925           +10,137           -11,218

Broadcasting capital improvements.............................           12,622            13,635             6,875            -5,747            -6,760

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Broadcasting Board of Governors..................          746,410           768,778           750,800            +4,390           -17,978

          Appropriations......................................         (746,410)         (768,778)         (750,800)          (+4,390)         (-17,978)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                       Related Programs

The Asia Foundation...........................................           19,000            15,690            19,000   ................           +3,310

United States Institute of Peace operating expenses...........           49,220            46,550            44,050            -5,170            -2,500

Center for Middle Eastern-Western dialogue....................              875               840               840               -35   ................

Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship program........................              500               500               500   ................  ................

Israeli Arab scholarship program..............................              375               375               375   ................  ................

East-West Center..............................................           23,000            11,400            23,100              +100           +11,700

National Endowment for Democracy..............................          118,000           105,000           125,000            +7,000           +20,000

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Related Programs.................................          210,970           180,355           212,865            +1,895           +32,510

                       OTHER COMMISSIONS

 Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad

Salaries and expenses.........................................              635               647               647               +12   ................

         Commission on International Religious Freedom

Salaries and expenses.........................................            4,300             4,400             4,300   ................             -100

       Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe

Salaries and expenses.........................................            2,610             2,715             2,715              +105   ................

Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's Republic of

                             China

Salaries and expenses.........................................            2,000             2,000             2,000   ................  ................

 United States--China Economic and Security Review Commission

Salaries and expenses.........................................            3,500             3,500             3,500   ................  ................

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title I, Department of State and Related Agency..       16,102,108        17,403,708        17,456,011        +1,353,903           +52,303

          Appropriations......................................      (16,102,108)      (17,403,708)      (17,456,011)      (+1,353,903)         (+52,303)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                                                               =========================================================================================

        TITLE II--ADMINISTRATION OF FOREIGN ASSISTANCE

              Funds Appropriated to the President

      United States Agency for International Development

Operating expenses of the U.S. Agency for International               1,388,800         1,472,476         1,412,500           +23,700           -59,976

 Development [USAID]..........................................

    Agency acquisition workforces (Sec. 7058).................  ................           (3,530)           (2,500)          (+2,500)          (-1,030)

Civilian stabilization initiative.............................           30,000   ................  ................          -30,000   ................

Capital Investment Fund.......................................          185,000           173,000           173,000           -12,000   ................

Operating expenses of the U.S. Agency for International                  46,500            46,500            46,500   ................  ................

 Development Office of Inspector General......................

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title II, Administration of Foreign Assistance...        1,650,300         1,691,976         1,632,000           -18,300           -59,976

          Appropriations......................................       (1,650,300)       (1,691,976)       (1,632,000)         (-18,300)         (-59,976)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

           TITLE III--BILATERAL ECONOMIC ASSISTANCE

              Funds Appropriated to the President

Global Health and Child Survival:

    U.S. Agency for International Development.................        2,420,000         3,013,000         2,739,000          +319,000          -274,000

    Department of State.......................................        5,359,000         5,500,000         5,500,000          +141,000   ................

        (Global fund contribution)............................         (750,000)         (700,000)         (800,000)         (+50,000)        (+100,000)

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

          Total, Global Health and Child Survival.............        7,779,000         8,513,000         8,239,000          +460,000          -274,000

              Appropriations..................................       (7,779,000)       (8,513,000)       (8,239,000)        (+460,000)        (-274,000)

              Emergency appropriations........................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

Development assistance........................................        2,520,000         2,980,896         2,779,900          +259,900          -200,996

    (Transfer out)............................................  ................         (-35,000)         (-35,000)         (-35,000)  ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal................................................        2,520,000         2,980,896         2,779,900          +259,900          -200,996

International disaster assistance.............................          845,000           860,700           861,000           +16,000              +300

Transition initiatives........................................           55,000            48,000            57,000            +2,000            +9,000

Complex Crisis fund...........................................           50,000           100,000            57,000            +7,000           -43,000

Development Credit Authority:

    (By transfer).............................................          (25,000)          (35,000)          (35,000)         (+10,000)  ................

    Administrative expenses...................................            8,600             8,300             8,300              -300   ................

Economic support fund:

    Egypt.....................................................          250,000           250,000           250,000   ................  ................

    Other.....................................................        6,087,000         7,561,982         6,907,000          +820,000          -654,982

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Economic Support Fund............................        6,337,000         7,811,982         7,157,000          +820,000          -654,982

          Appropriations......................................       (6,337,000)       (7,811,982)       (7,157,000)        (+820,000)        (-654,982)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

Democracy Fund................................................          120,000   ................          110,000           -10,000          +110,000

International Fund for Ireland................................           17,000   ................  ................          -17,000   ................

Assistance for Eastern Europe and Eurasia.....................          741,632           716,354           715,000           -26,632            -1,354

                      Department of State

Migration and refugee assistance..............................        1,685,000         1,605,400         1,695,000           +10,000           +89,600

United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance Fund.           45,000            45,000            45,000   ................  ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Department of State..............................        1,730,000         1,650,400         1,740,000           +10,000           +89,600

          Appropriations......................................       (1,730,000)       (1,650,400)       (1,740,000)         (+10,000)         (+89,600)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                     Independent Agencies

Peace Corps...................................................          400,000           446,150           420,150           +20,150           -26,000

Millenium Challenge Corporation...............................        1,105,000         1,279,700         1,105,000   ................         -174,700

Inter-American Foundation.....................................           23,000            22,760            25,000            +2,000            +2,240

African Development Foundation................................           30,000            30,000            30,500              +500              +500

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Independent Agencies.............................        1,558,000         1,778,610         1,580,650           +22,650          -197,960

                  Department of the Treasury

International Affairs Technical Assistance....................           25,000            38,000            33,000            +8,000            -5,000

Debt restructuring............................................           60,000            70,000            56,000            -4,000           -14,000

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Department of the Treasury.......................           85,000           108,000            89,000            +4,000           -19,000

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title III, Bilateral economic assistance.........       21,846,232        24,576,242        23,393,850        +1,547,618        -1,182,392

          Appropriations......................................      (21,846,232)      (24,576,242)      (23,393,850)      (+1,547,618)      (-1,182,392)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

      (By transfer)...........................................          (25,000)          (35,000)          (35,000)         (+10,000)  ................

      (Transfer out)..........................................  ................         (-35,000)         (-35,000)         (-35,000)  ................

                                                               =========================================================================================

          TITLE IV--INTERNATIONAL SECURITY ASSISTANCE

                      Department of State

International narcotics control and law enforcement...........        1,597,000         2,136,041         1,550,000           -47,000          -586,041

Andean Counterdrug Programs...................................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

Nonproliferation, anti-terrorism, de mining, and related                754,000           757,613           743,643           -10,357           -13,970

 programs.....................................................

Peacekeeping operations.......................................          331,500           285,950           287,000           -44,500            +1,050

              Funds Appropriated to the President

International Military Education and Training.................          108,000           110,000           108,000   ................           -2,000

Foreign Military Financing Program:

    Grants:

        Israel................................................        2,220,000         3,000,000         3,000,000          +780,000   ................

        Egypt.................................................        1,040,000         1,300,000         1,300,000          +260,000   ................

        Other.................................................          935,000         1,173,348         1,135,000          +200,000           -38,348

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

          Total, Foreign Military Financing Program...........        4,195,000         5,473,348         5,435,000        +1,240,000           -38,348

              Appropriations..................................       (4,195,000)       (5,473,348)       (5,435,000)      (+1,240,000)         (-38,348)

              Emergency appropriations........................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

Pakistan counterinsurgency capability fund....................  ................        1,200,000           900,000          +900,000          -300,000

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title IV, International Security Assistance......        6,985,500         9,962,952         9,023,643        +2,038,143          -939,309

          Appropriations......................................       (6,985,500)       (9,962,952)       (9,023,643)      (+2,038,143)        (-939,309)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

                                                               =========================================================================================

               TITLE V--MULTILATERAL ASSISTANCE

              Funds Appropriated to the President

International Organizations and Programs......................          394,000           350,550           397,000            +3,000           +46,450

             International Financial Institutions

Clean Energy Technology.......................................          300,000           400,000           370,000           +70,000           -30,000

Strategic Climate Fund........................................           75,000           235,000           205,000          +130,000           -30,000

Contribution to the International Bank for Reconstruction and

 Development:

    Global Environment Facility...............................           86,500           175,000           148,750           +62,250           -26,250

Contribution to the International Development Association.....        1,262,500         1,285,000         1,285,000           +22,500   ................

Contribution to the Enterprise for the Americas Multilateral             25,000            25,000            25,000   ................  ................

 Investment Fund..............................................

Contribution to the Inter-American Investment Corporation.....            4,670            21,000             5,000              +330           -16,000

Contribution to the Asian Development Fund....................          105,000           115,250            37,414           -67,586           -77,836

Asian development bank paid-in capital........................  ................          106,586           106,586          +106,586   ................

    (Limitation on callable capital)..........................  ................       (2,558,049)       (2,558,049)      (+2,558,049)  ................

Contribution to the African Development Bank:

    Contribution to the African Development Fund..............          155,000           155,940           150,000            -5,000            -5,940

Contribution to the International Fund for Agricultural                  30,000            30,000            30,000   ................  ................

 Development..................................................

Global food security fund.....................................  ................          408,400           250,000          +250,000          -158,400

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, International Financial Institutions.............        2,043,670         2,957,176         2,612,750          +569,080          -344,426

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title V, Multilateral assistance.................        2,437,670         3,307,726         3,009,750          +572,080          -297,976

                                                               =========================================================================================

          TITLE VI--EXPORT AND INVESTMENT ASSISTANCE

            Export-Import Bank of the United States

Subsidy appropriation.........................................           58,000            92,700            90,100           +32,100            -2,600

Administrative expenses.......................................           83,880           105,600           100,000           +16,120            -5,600

Inspector General.............................................            2,500             3,000             3,500            +1,000              +500

Offsetting collections........................................         -142,000          -211,758          -190,100           -48,100           +21,658

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Export-Import Bank of the United States..........            2,380           -10,458             3,500            +1,120           +13,958

            Overseas Private Investment Corporation

Noncredit account:

    Administrative expenses...................................           52,310            53,946            53,946            +1,636   ................

    Insurance fees and other offsetting collections...........         -237,800          -272,300          -272,300           -34,500   ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Subtotal................................................         -185,490          -218,354          -218,354           -32,864   ................

Program account...............................................           29,000            29,000            29,000   ................  ................

                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

      Total, Overseas Private Investment Corporation..........         -156,490          -189,354          -189,354           -32,864   ................

              Funds Appropriated to the President

Trade and Development Agency..................................           55,200            56,200            55,500              +300              -700

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title VI, Export and Investment Assistance.......          -98,910          -143,612          -130,354           -31,444           +13,258

                                                               =========================================================================================

                 TITLE VII--GENERAL PROVISIONS

    Agency acquisition workforces (Sec. 7058).................  ................            3,530   ................  ................           -3,530

    Agency acquisition workforces (Sec. 7059).................  ................            3,021   ................  ................           -3,021

    Consular Fees (Sec. 7054).................................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

    Fraud Prevention and Detection Fees (Sec. 7057)...........  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

    Export Import Bank--Balances (rescission).................  ................  ................         -140,000          -140,000          -140,000

    Andean Counternarcotics (rescission)......................  ................  ................          -25,000           -25,000           -25,000

    Diplomatic and Consular programs (rescission).............  ................  ................           -5,000            -5,000            -5,000

    ESF--MRA (by transfer)....................................           (8,000)           (7,000)           (9,000)          (+1,000)          (+2,000)

    ESF--NED (by transfer)....................................  ................  ................          (12,500)         (+12,500)         (+12,500)

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Total, title VII, General Provisions....................  ................            6,551          -170,000          -170,000          -176,551

          Appropriations......................................  ................           (6,551)  ................  ................          (-6,551)

          Rescissions.........................................  ................  ................        (-170,000)        (-170,000)        (-170,000)

      (By transfer)...........................................           (8,000)           (7,000)          (21,500)         (+13,500)         (+14,500)

                                                               =========================================================================================

      Grand total.............................................       48,922,900        56,805,543        54,214,900        +5,292,000        -2,590,643

          Appropriations......................................      (48,922,900)      (56,805,543)      (54,384,900)      (+5,462,000)      (-2,420,643)

          Emergency appropriations............................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................

          Rescissions.........................................  ................  ................        (-170,000)        (-170,000)        (-170,000)

      (By transfer)...........................................          (33,000)          (42,000)          (56,500)         (+23,500)         (+14,500)

      (Transfer out)..........................................  ................         (-35,000)         (-35,000)         (-35,000)  ................

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------