« FöregåendeFortsätt »
(B) if it is not technically feasible for the IAEA to meet those detection goals in a particular facility, require the IAEA to declare publicly that it is unable to do so;
(3) enable the IAEA to issue fines for violations of safeguards procedures, to pay rewards for information on possible safeguards violations, and to establish a "hot line" for the reporting of such violations and other illicit uses of weapons-grade nuclear material;
(4) establish safeguards at facilities engaged in the manufacture of equipment or material that is especially designated or prepared for the processing, use, or production of special fissionable material or, in the case of non-nuclear-weapon states, of any nuclear explosive device;
(5) establish safeguards over nuclear research and development activities and facilities;
(6) implement special inspections of undeclared nuclear facilities, as provided for under existing safeguards procedures, and seek authority for the IAEA to conduct challenge inspections on demand at suspected nuclear sites;
(7) expand the scope of safeguards to include tritium, uranium concentrates, and nuclear waste containing special fissionable material, and increase the scope of such safeguards on heavy water;
(8) revise downward the IAEA's official minimum amounts of nuclear material (“significant quantity”) needed to make a nuclear explosive device and establish these amounts as national rather than facility standards;
(9) expand the use of full-time resident IAEA inspectors at sensitive fuel cycle facilities;
(10) promote the use of near real time material accountancy in the conduct of safeguards at facilities that use, produce, or store significant quantities of special fissionable material;
(11) develop with other IAEA member nations an agreement on procedures to expedite approvals of visa applications by IAEA inspectors;
(12) provide the IAEA the additional funds, technical assistance, and political support necessary to carry out the goals set forth in this subsection; and
(13) make public the annual safeguards implementation report of the IAEA, establishing a public registry of commodities in international nuclear commerce, including dual-use goods, and creating a public repository of current nuclear trade control laws, agreements, regulations, and enforcement and judi
cial actions by IAEA member nations. SEC. 843. REPORTING REQUIREMENT.
(a) REPORT REQUIRED.—The President shall, in the report required by section 601(a) of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Act of 1978, describe
(1) the steps he has taken to implement sections 841 and 842, and
(2) the progress that has been made and the obstacles that have been encountered in seeking to meet the objectives set forth in sections 841 and 842.
(b) CONTENTS OF REPORT.—Each report under paragraph (1) shall describe
(1) the bilateral and multilateral initiatives that the President has taken during the period since the enactment of this Act in pursuit of each of the objectives set forth in sections 841 and 842;
(2) any obstacles that have been encountered in the pursuit of those initiatives;
(3) any additional initiatives that have been proposed by other countries or international organizations to strengthen the implementation of IAEA safeguards;
(4) all activities of the Federal Government in support of the objectives set forth in sections 841 and 842;
(5) any recommendations of the President on additional measures to enhance the effectiveness of IAEA safeguards; and
(6) any initiatives that the President plans to take in support
of each of the objectives set forth in sections 841 and 842. SEC. 844. DEFINITIONS. As used in this part
(1) the term "highly enriched uranium” means uranium enriched to 20 percent or more in the isotope U-235;
(2) the term “IAEA” means the International Atomic Energy Agency;
(3) the term “near real time material accountancy" means a method of accounting for the location, quantity, and disposition of special fissionable material at facilities that store or process such material, in which verification of peaceful use is continuously achieved by means of frequent physical inventories and the use of in-process instrumentation;
(4) the term “special fissionable material” has the meaning given that term by Article XX(1) of the Statute of the International Atomic Energy Agency, done at the Headquarters of the United Nations on October 26, 1956;
(5) the term “the Treaty” means the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, signed at Washington, London, and Moscow on July 1, 1968; and
(6) the terms "IAEA safeguards”, “non-nuclear-weapon state”, “nuclear explosive device”, and “special nuclear material” have the meanings given those terms in section 830 of this Act.
SEC. 851. TERMINATION UPON ENACTMENT OF NEXT FOREIGN RELA
TIONS ACT. On the date of enactment of the first Foreign Relations Authorization Act that is enacted after the enactment of this Act, the provisions of parts A and B of this title shall cease to be effective, the amendments made by those parts shall be repealed, and any provision of law repealed by those parts shall be reenacted.
TITLE IX—COMMISSION ON PROTECTING AND REDUCING
GOVERNMENT SECRECY SEC. 901.171 SHORT TITLE.
This title may be cited as the “Protection and Reduction of Government Secrecy Act”. SEC. 902.171 FINDINGS. The Congress makes the following findings:
(1) During the Cold War an extensive secrecy system developed which limited public access to information and reduced the ability of the public to participate with full knowledge in the process of governmental decisionmaking.
(2) In 1992 alone 6,349,532 documents were classified and approximately three million persons held some form of security clearance.
(3) The burden of managing more than 6 million newly classified documents every year has led to tremendous administrative expense, reduced communication within the government and within the scientific community, reduced communication between the government and the people of the United States, and the selective and unauthorized public disclosure of classified information.
(4) It has been estimated that private businesses spend more than $14 billion each year implementing government mandated regulations for protecting classified information.
(5) If a smaller amount of truly sensitive information were classified the information could be held more securely.
(6) In 1970 a Task Force organized by the Defense Science Board and headed by Dr. Frederick Seitz concluded that “more might be gained than lost if our Nation were to adopt-unilaterally, if necessary-a policy of complete openness in all areas of information”.
(7) The procedures for granting security clearances have themselves become an expensive and inefficient part of the secrecy system and should be closely examined.
(8) A bipartisan study commission specially constituted for the purpose of examining the consequences of the secrecy syg.
tem will be able to offer comprehensive proposals for reform, SEC. 903.171 PURPOSE.
It is the purpose of this title to establish for a two-year period a Commission on Protecting and Reducing Government Secrecy
(1) to examine the implications of the extensive classification of information and to make recommendations to reduce the volume of information classified and thereby to strengthen the protection of legitimary classified information, and
(2) to examine 8. make recommendations concerning cur.
rent procedures re 2.1.3 to the granting of security clearances. SEC. 904.171 COMPOSITION OF THE COMMISSION.
(a) ESTABLISHMENT.-T%255) est the purpose of this title, there is established a = 1858. n Printing and Peducing Govern. ment Secrecy (in
t e rmes as the "Commission").
17150 U.S.C. 401 nde
Commission shall be composed of twelve
om the executive branch of the Governnail be appointed from private life.
MASTICN-The Commission shall be sreen, Hocws:
I mempers appointed by the Presiden
Ivinced rom the executive bu
empers appointed by the Majority
emoers appointed by the Minority Leader
one shall be a Member of the Senate and one
l ices appointed by the Speaker of the Home of
- Woom one shall be a Member of the House cm3. punted from private life.
neers appointed by the Minority Leader of the
atves of whom one shall be a Member of
wall be appointed from private life
matter its initial meeting, the Commise all of the Chairman or a majority of its
JE the Commssion shall constitute a e Commission shall not affect its powers the manner in when the original ap
:58S INITIAL IEETING. — 1) It is the .: derse Commission should be
Vivere ale or hacement of this
w !!ilment it bis Act seven *>.unive Jeen pecinted, those
ay Tees inu select a Chairdel "
Y eni perations of
I such designated ca, papers, and
comber may deem
(B) require, by subpoena or otherwise, the attendance and testimony of such witnesses and the production of such books,
records, correspondence, memoranda, papers, and documents, as the Commission or such designated subcommittee or designated
(2) Subpoenas issued under paragraph (1)(B) may be issued under the signature of the Chairman of the Commission, the chairman of any designated subcommittee, or any designated member, and may be served by any person designated by such Chairman, subcommittee chairman, or member. The provisions of sections 102 through 104 of the Revised Statutes of the United States (2 U.S.C. 192–194) shall apply in the case of any failure of any witness to comply with any subpoena or to testify when summoned under authority of this section.
(b) CONTRACTING.–The Commission may, to such extent and in such amounts as are provided in appropriation Acts, enter into contracts to enable the Commission to discharge its duties under this title.
(c) INFORMATION FROM FEDERAL AGENCIES.—The Commission is authorized to secure directly from any executive department, bureau, agency, board, commission, office, independent establishment, or instrumentality of the Government information, suggestions, estimates, and statistics for the purposes of this title. Each such department, bureau, agency, board, commission, office, establishment, or instrumentality shall, to the extent authorized by law, furnish such information, suggestions, estimates, and statistics directly to the Commission, upon request made by the Chairman.
(d) 172 ASSISTANCE FROM FEDERAL AGENCIES.(1) The Secretary of State is authorized on a reimbursable or non-reimbursable basis to provide the Commission with administrative services, funds, facilities, staff, and other support services for the performance of the Commission's functions.
(2) The Administrator of General Services shall provide to the Commission on a reimbursable basis such administrative support services as the Commission may request.
(3) In addition to the assistance set forth in paragraphs (1) and (2), departments and agencies of the United States are authorized to provide to the Commission such services, funds, facilities, staff, and other support services as they may deem advisable and as may be authorized by law.
(e) GIFTS.-The Commission may accept, use, and dispose of gifts or donations of services or property.
(f) POSTAL SERVICES.—The Commission may use the United States mails in the same manner and under the same conditions as departments and agencies of the United States. SEC. 907.171 STAFF OF THE COMMISSION.
(a) IN GENERAL.—The Chairman, in accordance with rules agreed upon by the Commission, may appoint and fix the compensation of a staff director and such other personnel as may be necessary to
172 The Secretary of State delegated functions authorized under this subsection to the Under Secretary for Management (Department of State Public Notice 2086; sec. 4 of Delegation of Authority No. 214; 59 F.R. 50790; pursuant to Delegation of Authority No. 198, September 16,