Senate to Vote on Motion to Speed Up Internet Tax Bill

Vadum, Matthew
April 2004
Bond Buyer;4/26/2004, Vol. 348 Issue 31870, p4
Trade Publication
Reports that the U.S. Senate will vote on a motion that would force a vote on legislation to permanently extend the lapsed federal moratorium that prevented state and local governments from taxing Internet access services. Filing of the motion by Bill Frist; Sponsorships of the moratorium extension bill by George Allen and Ron Wyden; Similar bills introduced by other legislators.


Related Articles

  • Frist Adds Energy Bill Items to Corporate Tax Measure. Barnett, Susanna Duff // Bond Buyer;4/6/2004, Vol. 348 Issue 31857, p4 

    Focuses on the proposal of Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist adding the tax portion of the stalled energy package containing several municipal bond-related items to the corporate tax bill in the U.S. Availability of renewable-energy production tax credits to public power utilities;...

  • Medicine Man. Carlson, Margaret // GQ: Gentlemen's Quarterly;Apr2003, Vol. 73 Issue 4, p147 

    Profiles U.S. Senator and physician Bill Frist. Educational background; Biographical information; Relationship with Senator Trent Lott; Legislative priorities, such as AIDS funding; Likelihood that Frist will run for the U.S. presidency in 2008; Authorship of the book 'Tennessee Senators,...

  • WASHINGTON OBSERVER. Ichniowski, Tom // ENR: Engineering News-Record;1/13/2003, Vol. 250 Issue 1, p9 

    Reports that Bill Frist, majority leader of U.S. Senate would start working on legislative agenda regarding unfinished fiscal 2003 appropriations bills. Problem needed to be dealt by Frist that is left over from the 107th Congress; Number of votes needed by Frist to ensure senate action on...

  • Indecency bill hits a major snag. Triplett, William // Daily Variety;5/4/2006, Vol. 291 Issue 23, p1 

    The article reports on the growing pressure from social conservatives toward the indecency bill endorsed by U.S. Senate majority leader Bill Frist. The Senate indecency legislation which has been postponed in the Commerce Committee about a year ago. The attempt almost failed on the ground of...

  • Amendment Mania. Cohen, Richard E. // National Journal;11/1/2003, Vol. 35 Issue 44, p334 

    Reports on the use of legislative amendments in the U.S. Senate to delay a bill. Complaints of Republican Senator Bill Frist on the tactic of Democratic senators; Reaction of Democratic Senator Harry Reid to the accusation; List of bills and the number of amendments raised on them.

  • Senators urge scrutiny of research on humans. Lovern, Ed // Modern Healthcare;4/29/2002, Vol. 32 Issue 17, p8 

    Calls for changes in the federal oversight of research involving human subjects by U.S. Senators in April 2002. Legislation being drafted by Senator William Frist related to the issue; Increase on the pressure on Congress to enact federal guidelines for biomedical research involving human...

  • Senate OKs President's 'BioShield' Plan. Heil, Emily; Smallen, Jill; Mitchell, Charlie // National Journal;5/22/2004, Vol. 36 Issue 21, p1659 

    Provides information on legislation enacting U.S. President George W. Bush administration's Project BioShield plan for the development of countermeasures to combat bioterrorism agents. Approval of the legislation by the U.S. Senate; Details of a version of the legislationl which was passed by...

  • Delay can help reform bill.  // Business Insurance;12/1/2003, Vol. 37 Issue 48, p8 

    Delay often means doom when it comes to legislation. But in the case of the Fairness in Asbestos Injury Resolution (FAIR) Act , delay is the best way to ensure that a reasonable bill eventually makes its way to the U.S. Senate floor. That's why the decision by Senate Majority Leader William...

  • 'Decency Act' Part Two. Hearn, Ted // Multichannel News;5/8/2006, Vol. 27 Issue 19, p45 

    The article reports on the plan of U.S. Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist (R-Tenn.) to bring to the Senate flow a bill on broadcast indecency. The legislation, which passed by the House in January 2006, will raise broadcast indecency fines to $500,000 per offense, up from $32,500. The licenses...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics