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enable the Commission to carry out its functions, without regard to the provisions of title 5, United States Code, governing appointments in the competitive service, and without regard to the provisions of chapter 51 and subchapter III of chapter 53 of such title relating to classification and General Schedule pay rates, except that no rate of pay fixed under this subsection may exceed the equivalent of that payable to a person occupying a position at level V of the Executive Schedule under section 5316 of title 5, United States Code. Any Federal Government employee may be detailed to the Commission without reimbursement from the Commission, and such detailee shall retain the rights, status, and privileges of his or her regular employment without interruption.

(b) CONSULTANT SERVICES.—The Commission is authorized to procure the services of experts and consultants in accordance with section 3109 of title 5, United States Code, but at rates not to exceed the daily rate paid a person occupying a position at level IV of the Executive Schedule under section 5315 of title 5, United States Code. SEC. 908.171 COMPENSATION AND TRAVEL EXPENSES.

(a) COMPENSATION.—(1) Except as provided in paragraph (2), each member of the Commission may be compensated at not to exceed the daily equivalent of the annual rate of basic pay in effect for a position at level IV of the Executive Schedule under section 5315 of title 5, United States Code, for each day during which that member is engaged in the actual performance of the duties of the Commission.

(2) Members of the Commission who are officers or employees of the United States or Members of Congress shall receive no additional pay on account of their service on the Commission.

(b) TRAVEL EXPENSES.—While away from their homes or regular places of business in the performance of services for the Commission, members of the Commission shall be allowed travel expenses, including per diem in lieu of subsistence, in the same manner as persons employed intermittently in the Government service are allowed expenses under section 5703(b) of title 5, United States Code. SEC. 909.171 SECURITY CLEARANCES FOR COMMISSION MEMBERS

AND STAFF. The appropriate executive departments and agencies shall cooperate with the Commission in expeditiously providing to the Commission members and staff appropriate security clearances in a manner consistent with existing procedures and requirements, except that no person shall be provided with access to classified information pursuant to this section who would not otherwise qualify for such security clearance. SEC. 910.171 FINAL REPORT OF COMMISSION; TERMINATION.

(a) FINAL REPORT.-Not later than two years after the date of the first meeting of the Commission, the Commission shall submit to the Congress its final report, as described in section 905(2).

(b) TERMINATION.-(1) The Commission, and all the authorities of this title, shall terminate on the date which is 60 days after the date on which a final report is required to be transmitted under subsection (a).

the conduct of the foreign affairs of the United States with respect to international conferences and contingencies and to carry out other authorities in law consistent with such purposes. SEC. 103. INTERNATIONAL COMMISSIONS.

The following amounts are authorized to be appropriated under "International Commissions” for the Department of State to carry out the authorities, functions, duties, and responsibilities in the conduct of the foreign affairs of the United States and for other purposes authorized by law:

(1) INTERNATIONAL BOUNDARY AND WATER COMMISSION, UNITED STATES AND MEXICO.-For “International Boundary and Water Commission, United States and Mexico”—

(A) 14 for "Salaries and Expenses” for the fiscal year 1992, $11,400,000 and, for the fiscal year 1993, $12,000,000; and

(B) 15 for "Construction" for the fiscal year 1992, $10,525,000 and, for the fiscal year 1993, $19,925,000. (2) 16 İNTERNATIONAL BOUNDARY COMMISSION, UNITED STATES AND CANADA.–For “International Boundary Commission, United States and Canada”, $768,000 for the fiscal year 1992 and $805,000 for the fiscal year 1993.

(3) 16 INTERNATIONAL JOINT COMMISSION.–For “International Joint Commission”, $3,732,000 for the fiscal year 1992 and $3,920,000 for the fiscal year 1993.

(4)17 INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSIONS.—For "International Fisheries Commissions", $14,000,000 for the fiscal year 1992 and $16,500,000 for the fiscal year 1993.

14 The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102–140; 105 Stat. 819), provided $11,400,000, for "Salaries and Expenses”, for fiscal year 1992.

For fiscal year 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993 (title V of Public Law 102-395; 106 Stat. 1867), provided $11,330,000.

10 The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102-140; 105 Stat 819), provided $10,277,000, for "Construction”, for fiscal year 1992.

For fiscal year 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993 (title V of Public Law 102–395; 106 Stat. 1867), provided $14,790,000.

16 The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102–140, 105 Stat. 819), provided:

"AMERICAN SECTIONS, INTERNATIONAL COMMISSIONS "For necessary expenses, not otherwise provided for, including not to exceed $9,000 for representation expenses incurred by the International Joint Commission, $4,500,000; for the International Joint Commission and the International Boundary Commission, as authorized by treaties between the United States and Canada or Great Britain.”.

For fiscal year 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993 (title V of Public Law 102–395; 106 Stat. 1867), provided:

"AMERICAN SECTIONS, INTERNATIONAL COMMISSIONS "For necessary expenses, not otherwise provided for, including not to exceed $9,000 for rep resentation expenses incurred by the International Joint Commission, $4,403,000; for the International Joint Commission and the International Boundary Commission, as authorized by treaties between the United States and Canada or Great Britain.".

17 The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102-140, 105 Stat. 819), provided $14,000,000, for "International Fisheries Commissions", for fiscal year 1992.

For fiscal year 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993 (title V of Public Law 102-395; 106 Stat. 1868), provided:

"INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSIONS For necessary expenses for international fisheries commissions, not otherwise provided for, as authorized by law, $14,200,000: Provided, that the United States share of such expenses may be advanced to the respective commissions, pursuant to 31 U.S.C. 3324.".

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d. Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1992

and 1993

Partial text of Public Law 102–138 (H.R. 1415), 105 Stat. 647, approved Octo

ber 28, 1991; amended by Public Law 102-182 (Chemical and Biological Weapons Control and Warfare Elimination Act of 1991; title III of H.R. 1724), 105 Stat. 1233, approved December 4, 1991; Public Law 102-395 (Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993; H.R. 5678), 106 Stat. 1828 at 1864, approved October 6, 1992; Public Law 102511 (FREEDOM Support Act, S. 2532), 106 Stat. 3320, approved October 24, 1992; Public Law 103-149 (South African Democratic Transition Support Act of 1993; H.R. 3225), 107 Stat. 1503, approved November 23, 1993; Public Law 103–199 (FRIENDSHIP Act, H.R. 3000), 107 Stat. 2317, approved December 17, 1993; Public Law 103–236 (Foreign Relations Au. thorization Act, Fiscal Years 1994 and 1995; H.R. 2333), 108 Stat. 382, ap. proved April 30, 1994

NOTE.-Sections in this Act amend other State Department and foreign relations legislation and are incorporated elsewhere in this compilation.

AN ACT To authorize appropriations for fiscal years 1992 and 1993 for the

Department of State, and for other purposes. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, SECTION 1.' SHORT TITLE.

This Act may be cited as the “Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1992 and 1993”. SEC. 2. TABLE OF CONTENTS.

The table of contents for this Act is as follows:

Page

174 174

Sec. 1. Short title. ......
Sec. 2. Table of contents. ......

TITLE I- DEPARTMENT OF STATE

Part A-AUTHORIZATION OF APPROPRIATIONS
Sec. 101. Administration of foreign affairs. .......
Sec. 102. International organizations and conferences. ....
Sec. 103. International commissions
Sec, 104. Migration and refugee assistance ...
Sec. 105. Other programs

PART B-DEPARTMENT OF STATE ALTHORITIES AND ACTIVITIES
Sec. 111. Technical amendment (amends other legislation)
Sec. 112. Consular and diplomatic posts abroad (amends other legislation)
Sec. 113. Denial of passports (amends other legislation]

177 181 183 184 185

122 C.SC. 2651 note.

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Sec. 114. Emergencies in the diplomatic and consular service (amends other

legislation)
Sec. 115. Lease authority (amends other legislation)
Sec. 116. Multiyear contracting for Moscow ....
Sec. 117. Transfers and reprogrammings (amends other legislation)
Sec. 118. Administrative services (amends other legislation)
Sec. 119. International meetings (amends other legislation]
Sec. 120. Availability of funds (amends other legislation)
Sec. 121. Childcare facilities at certain posts abroad (amends other legisla-

tion)
Sec. 122. Assistant Secretary of State for South Asian Affairs ..... ......
Sec. 123. Fees received for use of Blair House (amends other legislation)
Sec. 124. Foreign Service Institute facilities (amends other legislation)
Sec. 125. Maintenance management of overseas property ..................
Sec. 126. Defense trade controls registration fees (amends other legislation)
Sec. 127. Denial of certain visas (amends other legislation]
Sec. 128. Visa lookout systems .............
Sec. 129. Prohibition on issuance of Israel only passports ........

PART C—DIPLOMATIC RECIPROCITY AND SECURITY
Sec. 131. Diplomatic construction program (amends other legislation]
Sec. 132. Construction of diplomatic facilities ............
Sec. 134. Special agents
Sec. 135. Protection for United Nations facilities and missions ...........
Sec. 136. Study of construction security needs

Part D-PERSONNEL
Sec. 141. Ambassadorial appointments (amends other legislation]
Sec. 142. Chief of mission salary (amends other legislation)
Sec. 143. Authority of Secretary to suspend employees convicted of crimes

(amends other legislation)
Sec. 144. Commissary access (amends other legislation)
Sec. 145. Storage of personal effects (amends other legislation]
Sec. 146. Transportation of remains (amends other legislation)
Sec. 147. Amendments to title 5 (amends other legislation)
Sec. 148. Voluntary leave bank program (amends other legislation)
Sec. 149. Reassignment and retirement of Presidential appointees (amends

other legislation)
Sec. 150. "Commission to study personnel questions at the Department of

State ...................................................................................................................
Sec. 151. Foreign national employees separation pay ..........
Sec. 152. Local compensation plans for United States citizens residing

abroad (amends other legislation]
Sec. 153. Grievances based on alleged discrimination (amends other legisla.

tion)
Sec. 154. Compensation for loss of personal property incident to service .......
Sec. 155. Language training in the Foreign Service

PART E—INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS
Sec. 161. Material donations to United Nations peacekeeping operations ......
Sec. 163. Report to Congress concerning United Nations secondment

(amends other legislation)
Sec. 164. Permanent International Association of Road Congresses
Sec. 165. International Boundary and Water Commission amends other

legislation) Sec. 166. International Fisheries Commissions advance payments (amends

other legislation) Sec. 167. Japan-United States Friendship Commission (amends other legis.

lation)
Sec. 168. British-American Interparliamentary Group ...........
Sec. 169. United States delegation to the Parliamentary Assembly of the

Conference on Security and cooperation in Europe (CSCE)
Sec. 170. Report concerning the Costed Nations Educational, Scientific, and

Cultural Organization memo
Sec. 171 Report of Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe

(amends other legislation]

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Sec. 172. Intergovernmental negotiating committee for a framework convention on climate change report .........

197 Sec. 173. Inter-American Foundation (amends other legislation] Sec. 174. Housing benefits of the United States mission to the United Nations .....

198 Sec. 175. Enhanced support for United Nations peacekeeping Sec. 176. Special purpose international organizations ....

199 Sec. 177. Great Lakes Fishery Commission

..............

199 Sec. 178. Inter-American organizations

199 Sec. 179. International Coffee Organization

200 Sec. 180. Appointment of special coordinator for water policy negotiations and water resources policy .............

200 Sec. 181. Employment of U.S. citizens by international organizations ........... 200

PARt F-MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS
Sec. 191. Travel advisory for Jalisco, Mexico (amends other legislation)
Sec. 192. Implementation of the Nairobi forward-looking strategies for the
advancement of women .....................

200 Sec. 193. Study of technical security and counterintelligence capabilities ...... 201 Sec. 194. Study of sexual harassment at the Department of State

201 Sec. 195. Prohibition against fraudulent use of "Made in America” labels 202 Sec. 196. Deadline for responses to questions from congressional committees 202 Sec. 197. International credit reports ........

202 Sec. 198. Foreign Relations of the United States Historical Series ............... 203 TITLE II—UNITED STATES INFORMATIONAL, EDUCATIONAL, AND CULTURAL PROGRAMS

PART A—UNITED STATES INFORMATION AGENCY (SEE PAGE 927]
Sec. 201. Authorization of appropriations
Sec. 202. Reprogramming of funds
Sec. 203. Authority of the Secretary
Sec. 204. Basic authority
Sec. 205. Payment of certain expenses for participants
Sec. 206. USIA posts and personnel overseas
Sec. 207. Implementation of Beirut agreement
Sec. 208. Center for cultural and technical interchange between north and

south (see page 1060)
Sec. 209. Soviet-Eastern European Research and training
Sec. 210. Claude and Mildred Pepper Scholarship Program
Sec. 211. Program review of NED
Sec. 212. USIA grants
Sec. 213. Distribution within the United States of United States Informa-

tion Agency photographic works of Richard Saunders
Sec. 214. Israeli Arab scholarship program
Sec. 215. Eligibility of NED for grants
Sec. 216. Establishment of USIX office in Vientiane, Laos

Part B-BUREAU OF EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL AFFAIRS (SEE PAGE 932)
Sec. 221. Authorization of appropriations
Sec. 222. Fulbright exchange programs enhancement
Sec. 223. USIA cultural center in Kosovo
Sec. 224. Conforming amendment on certain USIA scholarships
Sec. 226. Enhanced educational exchange programs
Sec. 227. Law and business training program for graduate students from

the Soviet Union, Lithuania, Latvia, and Estonia
Sec. 228. Near and Middle East research and training
Sec. 229. Scholarships for Vietnamese

PART C—BUREAU OF BROADCASTING (SEE PAGE 1120)
Sec. 231. Authorization of appropriations
Sec. 232. Television Broadcasting to Cuba Act
Sec. 233. Yugoslavian programming within the Voice of America
Sec. 234. Voice of America broadcasts in Kurdish
Sec. 235. Reports on the future of international broadcasting

Part D-BOARD FOR INTERNATIONAL BROADCASTING (SEE PAGE 1122)
Sec. 241. Authorization of appropriations

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