Senator Steans

April 3, 2017

Dear Friends,

 

Please find a list of noteworthy bills that have been posted to committee this week below along with the committee hearing schedule. The deadline for many of these bills to move out of committee is this Friday, April 7.

 

Once a bill moves out of committee it will be read on the Senate floor two more times before it is called for a vote. Between readings of a bill, members can make changes to the legislation by filing amendments. Some amendments will also be discussed in committee hearings.

 

I have included legislation that I both support and oppose so that you can stay informed and decide your stance on these bills. If you have questions on my position on any of these pieces of legislation, please feel free to contact my office.

 

For directions on how to submit a witness slip to show your support or opposition to a particular bill, click here. Witness slips are a vital piece of the legislative process. Before a bill is heard in committee, the chairperson will read who has submitted witness slips and whether they support or oppose the bill. This helps inform me and other legislators as to where Illinoisans and organizations stand, allowing us to make informed decisions when voting. Witness slips are a great and relatively quick way to make your voice heard in state government.

 

As always, please do not hesitate to contact my office at 773-769-1717 or online with any questions or concerns. Lastly, if someone forwarded this message to you and you’d like to sign up for this list, click here.

 

Sincerely,
Heather Steans
Senator Heather Steans
7th District – Illinois

 

Noteworthy legislation in committee this week

 

Criminal and Civil Law issues

  • Officer-involved shootings - SB 58 requires police officers involved in shootings to submit to drug and alcohol testing within one hour to ensure they were not impaired while discharging a firearm. (Hunter)

  • Bail - SB 552 removes a court's discretion to determine bail. The court can either release or keep an individual in custody based on the crime or risk assessment evaluation. (Trotter)

  • Jury service - SB 889 prohibits jurors from being excluded from jury service on the basis of race, color, sex or sexual orientation. (Hutchinson)

  • Auto insurance - SB 1706 ensures that your credit score won't affect your auto policy rate. (Collins)

  • Marijuana possession - SB 1886 reduces felony possession of marijuana and other drugs to misdemeanors and creates a fund to deal with high incarceration rates in some neighborhoods. (Hutchinson)

 

Education issues

  • Guaranteed funding for the U of I - SB 222 requires the University of Illinois to meet certain benchmarks in attendance, retention and performance in return for guaranteed funding for the next five years. (Cunningham)

  • Senator Steans celebrates Arbor Day in the districtSchool funding - SB 446 provides districts with twice the state high school dropout rate with additional funding for high school dropouts that re-enroll in an evidence-based program. (Lightford)

  • Accelerated school - SB 1223 allows students to be referred to and partake in an accelerated placement program. (Lightford)

  • Removal of board officers - SB 1945 establishes a process for removing and replacing elected university and community college boards. (Tracy)


Environment issues

  • Recycling task force - SB 1775 creates a task force on recycling strategies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions that will review and provide recommendations on municipal initiatives to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. (Harmon)

Human Service issues

  • Human service hardship - SB 1522 requires the Department of Human Services to develop a process for a facility experiencing cash flow issues to request a hardship payment from a managed care organization as an advance against money the managed care organization owes the facility. (Steans)

  • Nursing home reimbursement rates - SB 1559 replaces the state's current static wage adjuster with an adjuster that considers facility-specific staffing levels and wages paid for the new nursing services reimbursement method. (Steans)


Public Health issues

  • Staffing waivers - SB 626 allows the Director of Public Health to grant staffing waivers to nursing homes that are unable to meet the state's registered nurse staffing levels but meet certain requirements. (McCann)

  • Hospital dumping - SB 1624 halts the improper involuntary discharge of residents and fines nursing homes that do so. (Biss)

  • Smoking in vehicles - SB 1221 prohibits smoking in a closed vehicle with minors. (Silverstein)

  • Prescriptions - SB 1607 requires all prescribers to check the prescription monitoring program for a patient's controlled substance prescription history before prescribing schedule II, III, IV or V drugs. (Bush)

  • Prescription costs - SB 73 requires drug manufactures to provide notice if a drug cost increases by 25 percent or $10,000 in a year. (Silverstein)

  • Opioids - SB 1609 requires health insurance companies to provide coverage for prescription drugs used as opioid-abuse deterrents. (Bush)


Tax and Revenue issues

  • Video gaming - SB 1664 allows Gateway Motorsports Park to operate up to 200 video gaming terminals. (Clayborne)

  • Fair tax - SJRCA 1 would clear the way for a fair income tax with lower rates for those with lower earnings and higher rates for those with higher earnings. (Harmon)

  • Senior exemption - SB 470 increases the maximum senior citizens homeowner exemption amount. (Homes)

  • Tax Lien Registry - SB 1280 requires the Department of Revenue to establish and maintain a public database of individuals who have neglected or refused to pay any state tax, fee, penalty or interest owed. (Althoff)

  • Retail stores paying their share - SB 1793 works to end the practice of large retail stores seeking lower assessed valuation, which shifts the property tax burden to taxpayers. (Stadelman)


Workers’ rights and employment

  • Short term employment - SB 1453 creates a program to offer short-term employment to individuals with physical or mental disabilities. (McCann)

  • Family leave - SB 1721 allows employees to take up to 12 weeks of family leave following the birth or adoption of a child, placement of a foster child or to care for a seriously ill family member. (Biss)

  • Minimum wage - SB 1738 increases the minimum wage to $15 by 2021. (Lightford)

 

Committee schedule, Tuesday, April 4

All committees are in the Capitol unless otherwise statedSenator Steans in a committee hearing

  • Senate Appropriations I Committee subject matter hearing on the FY18 budget request for the Department of Human Services
    11 a.m., Room 212

  • Senate Education Committee
    4 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Public Health Subcommittee on Long Term Care
    4 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Public Health Committee
    4:30 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Executive Appointments Committee
    5:15 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Committee schedule, Wednesday, April 5

 

  • Senate Appropriations I Committee subject matter hearing on the FY18 budget requests for the Department on Aging, Deaf and Hard of Hearing Commission, Council on Developmental Disabilities, Department of Human Rights, Human Rights Commission and Department of Public Health
    8:30 a.m., Room 400

  • Senate Gaming Committee
    9 a.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Local Government Committee
    9 a.m., Room 409
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Committee on Medicaid Managed Care
    10:30 a.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Executive Committee
    1:30 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Licensed Activities and Pensions Committee
    1:30 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate State Government Committee
    1:30 p.m., Room 409
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Labor Committee
    2:45 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Government Reform Committee
    2:45 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Higher Education Committee
    3:45 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Judiciary Committee
    3:45 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Human Services Committee
    3:45 p.m., Room 409
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Revenue Committee
    5:15 p.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Insurance Committee
    5:15 p.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Committee schedule, Thursday, March 30

 

  • Senate Agriculture Committee
    8:15 a.m., Room 409
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Appropriations II Committee subject matter hearing n the FY18 budget requests for the Department of Agriculture, the Department of Natural Resources, the Illinois Historic Preservation Agency, the Illinois Supreme Court and the Illinois State Treasurer
    9 a.m., Room 212

  • Senate Commerce and Economic Development Committee
    9 a.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Transportation Committee
    10:30 a.m., Room 212
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Criminal Law Committee
    10:30 a.m., Room 400
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

  • Senate Environment and Conservation Committee
    12 p.m., Room 409
    To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Listen to a committee live

 

To listen to a hearing live, click here and select the room the committee you’re interested in is meeting. The committee schedule is subject to change and some committees may be cancelled throughout the week. Committees may be delayed if previous events in the day run longer than initially scheduled. The Senate Democrats tweet committees, including when they begin and end. Follow them at @ILSenDems.

 

 

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773-769-1717 (Phone) • 773-769-6901 (Fax)

 

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Senator Steans

March 28, 2017

Dear Friends,

 

I believe that Illinois needs a new approach to marijuana; prohibition is not working. This past week Representative Kelly Cassidy and I introduced legislation in the Senate and House to legalize recreational marijuana for individuals over the age of 21. Senate Bill 316 legalizes the possession of up to 28 grams of marijuana and will allow facilities to sell marijuana products.

 

Senator Steans on the Senate floorIn a regulated system, recreational marijuana would generate hundreds of millions of dollars in new revenue for the state and support licensed businesses. This new revenue is crucial given Illinois’s current fiscal crisis and the governor’s proposed budget that includes a $5 billion funding gap. Prohibition is a financial hole in the ground, and I believe that we should stop throwing taxpayer dollars into it. While I do not believe that legalizing and taxing marijuana will or should solve all of our budget woes, it should be a part of the conversation about resolving Illinois’ worsening budget problems. Every bit of new revenue will help to close the governor’s $5 billion budget gap.

 

Excess revenue from the sale of recreational marijuana will go toward supporting the State Board of Education, voluntary prevention or treatment programs for alcohol, tobacco and marijuana use, an accurate public education campaign for youth and adults about the health and safety risks of alcohol, tobacco and marijuana, and the state’s General Revenue Fund.

 

It is clear that individuals across the nation are receptive to purchasing marijuana through a legal market. During this past election, voters from coast to coast passed ballot initiatives to legalize its use, making recreational marijuana now legal in eight states and Washington, D.C. Earlier this week the Paul Simon Public Policy Institute released polling results that show that 66 percent of Illinoisans support legalizing marijuana.

 

I also introduced this legislation because studies are increasingly finding that marijuana can be an effective alternative to opioids for pain management. While opioids killed more than 33,000 individuals in the United States in 2015 alone, I believe that we should explore all options to end the epidemic.

 

I know that there are some concerns that by legalizing marijuana, there will be increased drug use among teens and children. However, recreational marijuana sales began in Colorado in 2014 and since then the Healthy Kids Colorado Survey has found that marijuana consumption by teens has not increased.

 

I have done extensive research on how other states have implemented new recreational marijuana programs and included elements in the bill to promote public safety. SB 316 will require the Department of Public Health to develop rules for marijuana establishments and home growers including security, training requirements, labeling standards and child resistant packaging. Under this legislation, driving under the influence of marijuana will remain prohibited.

 

I am excited to bring this issue before my colleagues in the Senate and look forward to a robust conversation about how we can open up new economic markets in Illinois by legalizing recreational marijuana.

 

As always, please do not hesitate to contact my office at 773-769-1717 or online with any questions or concerns.

 

Sincerely,
Heather Steans
Senator Heather Steans
7th District – Illinois

 

 

Get more involved in state government

 

Keeping track of what’s happening in Springfield can be difficult. Let me help make it easier to follow by sending you a list of noteworthy legislation that will be heard in committees during session weeks.

 

If you are interested in receiving this kind of update, please sign up here.

 

 

District Office

5533 N. Broadway • Chicago, IL 60640

773-769-1717 (Phone) • 773-769-6901 (Fax)

 

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Senator Steans

March 27, 2017

Dear Friends,

 

We are halfway through the legislative session and many pieces of legislation are moving on to their second reading on the Senate floor.

 

Though the week before last was the deadline for substantive bills to move out of committee, many Senators filed for an extension. The new deadline on several bills, though not all, is April 7.

 

Once again, I have included legislation introduced by both Democrats and Republicans in the list below. I support some of this legislation and do not support others. I have noted both so that you can stay informed and decide which pieces you’d like to support or oppose. I have grouped the legislation by subtopic to make it easier to navigate.

 

If you would like to see all of the bills that are posted to a committee, click here and select the committee you’d like to review. The list can be found under “bills” on the committee page.

 

For directions on how to submit a witness slip to show your support or opposition to a particular bill, click here. By clicking the link next to each committee below, you can see who has submitted witness slips and submit a witness slip of your own.

 

Please let me know if you have any suggestions or feedback on how to improve this email update. As always, please do not hesitate to contact my office at 773-769-1717 or online with any questions or concerns. Lastly, if someone forwarded this message to you and you’d like to sign up for this list, click here.

 

Sincerely,
Heather Steans
Senator Heather Steans
7th District – Illinois

 

Noteworthy legislation in committee this week

 

Criminal and civil law issues

  • Jury service - SB 889 prohibits jurors from being excluded from jury service on the basis of race, color, sex or sexual orientation. (Hutchinson)

  • Order of protection - SB 1291 allows a family member or law enforcement officer to request an emergency order of protection if an individual poses an immediate threat to them or another person. This would require the individual to turn over firearms for the duration of the order. (Morrison)

  • Civil asset forfeiture - SB 1578 requires probable cause to seize property and removes financial incentive for police to do so. (Harmon)

  • Officer-involved shootings - SB 58 requires police officers involved in shootings to submit to drug and alcohol testing within one hour to ensure they were not impaired while discharging a firearm. (Hunter)

  • Bail - SB 552 removes a court's discretion to determine bail. The court can either release or keep an individual in custody based on the crime or risk assessment evaluation. (Trotter)

  • Legal counsel for minors - SB 1265 requires that minors who have been accused of a serious crime have legal counsel present during interrogations. (Van Pelt)

Education issues

  • Accelerated school - SB 1223 allows students to be referred to and partake in an accelerated placement program. (Lightford)

  • Guaranteed funding for the U of I - SB 222 requires the University of Illinois to meet certain benchmarks in attendance, retention and performance in return for guaranteed funding for the next five years. (Cunningham)

  • Removal of board officers - SB 1945 establishes a process for removing and replacing elected university and community college boards. (Tracy)

Energy issues

  • Renewable Portfolio Standard - SB 71 changes the effective date of the Renewable Portfolio Standard portion of the energy bill passed in the fall to give an immediate effective date to the RPS portion of the bill. (Harmon)

Human service issues

  • Human service hardship - SB 1522 requires the Department of Human Services to develop a process for a facility experiencing cash flow issues to request a hardship payment from a managed care organization as an advance against money the managed care organization owes the facility. (Steans)

  • Nursing home reimbursement rates - SB 1559 replaces the state's current static wage adjuster with an adjuster that considers facility-specific staffing levels and wages paid for the new nursing services reimbursement method. (Steans)

  • Hospital dumping - SB 1624 halts the improper involuntary discharge of residents and fines nursing homes that do so. (Biss)

  • Personal needs allowance - SB 1353 Increases the total monthly personal needs allowance for every resident living in a community integrated living arrangement, long-term care facility, or Intermediate Care Facility for individuals with Developmental Disabilities that is eligible for medical assistance to $60 from state and federal sources. (Steans)

  • Domestic violence shelters - SB 1695 appropriates $18.6 million to domestic violence shelters and service programs. (Sandoval)

Public aid issues

  • Medicaid drug screening - SB 1708 requires all applicants for medical assistance and Temporary Assistance for Needy Families services to pass a drug test at the time of application and to submit to random drug tests. (Rose)

  • Photo on LINK card - SB 1709 would include a photo of the cardholder on every LINK card. (Rose)

  • Public aid - SB 1710 would require the Department of Human Services to cross-reference public aid recipients with the State Police's database of outstanding criminal warrants. If a recipient has an outstanding warrant, benefits would be halted. (Rose)

Public health and safety issues

  • Flu vaccines - SB 741 allows the Illinois Department of Public Health to require health care personnel in licensed facilities to receive the flu vaccination. (Jones III)

  • Smoking in vehicles - SB 1221 prohibits smoking in a closed vehicle with minors. (Silverstein)

  • Opioid treatment - SB 1596 removes the requirements that Medicaid cover treatment of alcohol dependence, opioid dependence and opioid overdose treatment without utilization controls, prior authorization or lifetime restrictions. (Righter)

  • Prescription costs - SB 73 requires drug manufactures to provide notice if a drug cost increases by 25 percent or $10,000 in a year. (Silverstein)

  • Driver's license suspension - SB 1614 removes provisions for the Secretary of State to suspend a license, such as failure to pay toll violations or more than 10 parking tickets. (Aquino)

  • Seat belts on school buses - SB 1431 requires seat belts and safety hatches on school buses. (Sandoval)

  • Prescriptions - SB 1607 requires all prescribers to check the prescription monitoring program for a patient's controlled substance prescription history before prescribing schedule II, III, IV or V drugs. (Bush)

Human rights issues

  • Muslim American Advisory Council - SB 1696 creates an Illinois Muslim American Advisory Council. (Collins)

Tax issues

  • Tax Lien Registry - SB 1280 requires the Department of Revenue to establish and maintain a public database of individuals who have neglected or refused to pay any state tax, fee, penalty or interest owed. (Althoff)

  • Retail stores paying their share - SB 1793 works to end the practice of large retail stores seeking lower assessed valuation, which shifts the property tax burden to taxpayers. (Stadelman)

Workers’ rights issues

  • Paid sick time - SB 1296 requires employers to provide paid sick time to full- and part-time employees. (Hutchinson)

  • Family leave - SB 1721 allows employees to take up to 12 weeks of family leave following the birth or adoption of a child, placement of a foster child or to care for a seriously ill family member. (Biss)

  • Minimum wage - SB 1738 increases the minimum wage to $15 by 2021. (Lightford)

Committee schedule, Tuesday, March 28

 

All committees are in the Capitol unless otherwise stated

• Senate Appropriations II Committee subject Senator Steans in a committee hearingmatter hearing on the FY18 budget request for the Illinois State Board of Education
9 a.m., Room 212

• Senate Education Committee
1 p.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Public Health Committee
1 p.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Veterans Affairs Committee
1 p.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Higher Education Committee
2:30 p.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Judiciary Committee
2:30 p.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Human Services Subcommittee on Special Issues
2:30 p.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Human Services Committee
3 p.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Transportation Committee
4:30 p.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Criminal Law Committee
4:30 p.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Committee schedule, Wednesday, March 29

 

• Senate Appropriations I Committee
8:30 a.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Local Government Committee
9 a.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Gaming Committee
9 a.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Labor Committee
10:30 a.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Government Reform Committee
10:30 a.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Licensed Activities and Pensions Committee
12 p.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate State Government Committee
12 p.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Executive Committee
12 p.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Insurance Committee
5 p.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Revenue Committee
5 p.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Committee schedule, Thursday, March 30

 

• Senate Appropriations II Committee
9 a.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Commerce and Economic Development Committee
9 a.m., Room 400
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Energy and Public Utilities Committee
11 a.m., Room 212
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

• Senate Environment and Conservation Committee
11 a.m., Room 409
To see submitted witness slips for this committee and submit your own, click here.

 

Listen to a committee live

 

To listen to a hearing live, click here and select the room the committee you’re interested in is meeting. The committee schedule is subject to change and some committees may be cancelled throughout the week. Committees may be delayed if previous events in the day run longer than initially scheduled. The Senate Democrats tweet committees, including when they begin and end. Follow them at @ILSenDems.

 

 

District Office

5533 N. Broadway • Chicago, IL 60640

773-769-1717 (Phone) • 773-769-6901 (Fax)

 

Springfield Office

623 Capitol Building • Springfield, IL 62706

217-782-8492 (Phone)

 

Unsubscribe

www.SenatorSteans.com

03072017CM0281 m5

Senator Heather Steans (D-Chicago) seeks to create a new revenue source for the State of Illinois by legalizing and taxing recreational marijuana. Senate Bill 316 legalizes the possession of up to 28 grams of marijuana and will allow facilities to sell marijuana products.

“Right now, all the money being spent on marijuana is going into the pockets of criminals and cartels,” Steans said. “In a regulated system, the money would go into the cash registers of licensed, taxpaying businesses. It would generate hundreds of millions of dollars per year in new revenue for our state. Prohibition is a financial hole in the ground, and we should stop throwing taxpayer dollars into it.”

Legalizing recreational marijuana has swept the nation. During this past election, voters from coast to coast passed ballot initiatives to legalize its use, making recreational marijuana now legal in eight states and Washington, D.C.

“It is clear that individuals across the nation are receptive to purchasing marijuana through a legal market,” Steans said. “Legalizing and taxing marijuana will not and should not solve all of our budget woes, but it should be a part of the conversation about resolving Illinois’ worsening budget problems. Every bit of new revenue will help to close the governor’s $5 billion budget gap.”

Identical legislation has been introduced in the House by Representative Kelly Cassidy.

In 2016, the state of Oregon collected more than $60 million in new revenue from a tax on marijuana – more than six times what the Oregon Liquor Control Commission expected for the 2015-2017 budget period. In Colorado, which legalized marijuana in 2012, the state collected more than $140 million in 2016 from taxes on legal marijuana sales.

Though recreational sales in Colorado began in 2014, according to the Healthy Kids Colorado Survey, marijuana consumption by teens has not increased since recreational marijuana was legalized.

Increasingly, researchers are finding that marijuana can be an effective alternative to opioids for pain management. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, opioids killed more than 33,000 individuals in 2015 alone. In Illinois, 75 percent of drug overdoses in 2015 involved opioids according to the Illinois Department of Public Health.

“I believe that we should explore all options to ending the opioid epidemic,” Steans said. “I think that by legalizing marijuana, we could see a drop in opioid overuse.”

Marijuana has also been used to treat patients with chronic pain, cancer, epilepsy and some psychiatric conditions such as post-traumatic stress disorder.

Last year, legislation introduced by Senator Steans to decriminalize possession of up to 10 grams of marijuana became law.

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