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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 United Nations Educational, Scientific, and

Cultural Organization .............
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 conven

tion on climate change report ........ 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

198 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 organizatio

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 USIA 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

Sec. 242. Board for International Broadcasting Act
Sec. 243. Broadcasting to China
Sec. 244. Policy on Radio Free Europe

TITLE II–MISCELLANEOUS FOREIGN POLICY PROVISIONS

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PART A-FOREIGN POLICY PROVISIONS
Sec. 301. Persian Gulf war criminals ...........
Sec. 302. Benefits for United States hostages captured in Lebanon (amends

other legislation)
Sec. 303. Reports concerning China
Sec. 304. Report on terrorist assets in the United States ...

Part B-ARMS CONTROL AND PROLIFERATION
Sec. 321. Limitation on rescission of prohibitions applicable to terrorist

countries (amends other legislation)
Sec. 322. Policy on Middle East arms sales
Sec. 323. Missile technology (amends other legislation)
Sec. 324. Report on Chinese weapons proliferation practices ............
Sec. 325. Report on SS-23 missiles ......

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Part C—DECLARATIONS OF CONGRESS
Sec. 351. Reciprocal diplomatic status with Mexico
Sec. 352. United States presence in Lithuania, Latvia, and Estonia
Sec. 353. Laotian-American relations ..........................................
Sec. 354. POWMIA status .................
Sec. 355. China's illegal control of Tibet ..............
Sec. 356. Release of prisoners held in Iraq .....................
Sec. 357. Policy toward Hong Kong ......
Sec. 358. Policy toward Taiwan ....
Sec. 359. Human rights abuses in East Timor
Sec. 360. Support for new democracies
Sec. 361. Policy regarding United States assistance to the Soviet Union and

Yugoslavia ...................
Sec. 363. United States tactical nuclear weapons designed for deployment in

Europe ..........................
Sec. 364. United States support for UNCED

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TITLE IV-ARMS TRANSFERS RESTRAINT POLICY FOR THE MIDDLE EAST

AND PERSIAN GULF REGION
Sec. 401. Findings ........
Sec. 402. Multilateral arms transfer and control regime ..............

216 Sec. 403. Limitation on United States arms sales to the region ...........

218 Sec. 404. Reports to the Congress .........

218 Sec. 405. Relevant congressional committees defined ..........

219 TITLE I—DEPARTMENT OF STATE PART A-AUTHORIZATION OF APPROPRIATIONS SEC. 101. ADMINISTRATION OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS.

(a) DIPLOMATIC AND ONGOING OPERATIONS.—The following amounts are authorized to be appropriated for the Department of State under “Administration of Foreign Affairs” 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 (other than the diplomatic security program):

and Cooperation in Europe (CSCE) parliamentary meet-
ings and CSCE parliamentary assessments (including
shared costs of the CSCE Secretariat) and any shared
costs and assessments for CSCE parliamentary activities
for fiscal year 1991;
(D) for the fiscal year 1992-

(i) $550,000 is authorized for United States preparations and related travel for the 1992 United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED), for United States contributions to the Voluntary Fund for UNCED, and for United States contributions to the Trust Fund for Preparatory Activities; and

(ii) up to $25,000 is authorized on a matching grant basis to promote participation in the UNCED and in the UNCED preparatory conferences by nongovernmental organizations; and (E) $1,500,000 is authorized to be available for fiscal year 1993 for the Department of State to enter into contracts with the International Career Program in order for students from historically-black colleges and universities to enter into programs of recruitment and training for careers in the Foreign Service and in other areas of international affairs. (3) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated for "Acquisition and Maintenance of Buildings Abroad" under subsection (a)(2) not more than $41,500,000 shall be available for fiscal year 1992, and not more than $44,700,000 for fiscal year 1993, for administration.

(4) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated for "Acquisition and Maintenance of Buildings Abroad" under subsection (a (2) and amounts authorized to be appropriated under section 401 of the Omnibus Diplomatic Security and Antiterrorism Act of 1986 a total of not more than $55,466,000 is authorized to be appropriated for fiscal year 1992 for capital programs.

(519 Funds authorized to be appropriated by subsection (a (1) are also authorized to be appropriated under the heading “Repatriation Loans Program Account" for the administrative ex. penses of such program,

The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102-10: 105 Stat 317, provided the following:

REPATRIATION LOANS PROGRAM ACCOUNT For the cost, as denied in section 13201 of the Budget Enforcement Act of 1990, of direct loans 88 autherzed by 2 USC 2671 as follows: Cost of direct loans, $74,800: Proorded. That these funds are available to subsidize gross obligations for the onnogal amount of dirt loans of not to excred SN 000. In additon, for administrative expenses necessary to carry out the

rut loan prom, $' #3000 which may be transterred to and merged with the Salanes and Supersus dcrunt under Administration of Foreign Affairs

borden weer 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Apgropnadons Act, 1993 tatie of muone Law 112-95, 00 Stat. Imo provided:

SPATRATION LOANS PRCRUN ACCOUNT *For the ast direct loans, 9024.000, as authonzed by 22 USC. 2671. Proosded. That such Us one uno che cost of the such loans, snail be as dedined in coon 2 of the Con

the r oan program, $3.00 which may be rastered to and merged with the Salanes

SXRINS divuna under Adımsuns 200 m foregu Alains

(6) Amounts appropriated for “Acquisition and Maintenance of Buildings Abroad" pursuant to this section, and made available for new posts in Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, republics in the Soviet Union, and republics which have declared independence from the Soviet Union, shall be treated as a reprogramming of funds under section 34 of the State Department Basic Authorities Act of 1956 (22 U.S.C. 2706) and shall not be available for obligation or expenditure except in compli

ance with the procedures applicable to such reprogramming. SEC. 102. INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND CONFERENCES.

(a) 10 ASSESSED CONTRIBUTIONS TO INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS.—(1) There are authorized to be appropriated for “Contributions to International Organizations”, $1,120,541,000 for the fiscal year 1992 and $766,681,000 for the fiscal year 1993 for the Department of State to carry out the authorities, functions, duties, and responsibilities in the conduct of foreign affairs of the United States with respect to international organizations and to carry out other authorities in law consistent with such purposes.

(2) Of the amounts authorized to be appropriated under paragraph (1) for fiscal year 1992, not more than $370,876,000 are authorized to be appropriated to pay arrearages for assessed contributions for prior years, of which not more than $92,719,000 may be made available for obligation or expenditure during each of the fiscal years 1992, 1993, 1994, and 1995. Authorizations of appropriations for arrearage payments under this subsection shall be available until the appropriations are made.

(3) 11 None of the amounts authorized to be appropriated under paragraph (2) shall be disbursed to the United Nations or any af

authorities in lawternational organeign aff

10 The Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1992 (title V of Public Law 102-140; 105 Stat. 818), provided “* * * $842,384,000, of which not to exceed $92,719,000 is available to pay arrearages, the payment of which shall be directed toward special activities that are mutually agreed upon by the United States and the respective international organization: Provided, That none of the funds appropriated in this paragraph shall be available for a United States contribution to an international organization for the United States share of interest costs made known to the United States Government by such organization for loans incurred on or after October 1, 1984, through external borrowing8.".

For fiscal year 1993, the Department of State and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 1993 (title V of Public Law 102–395; 106 Stat. 1866; 22 U.S.C. 269a note), provided:

"INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND CONFERENCES

"CONTRIBUTIONS TO INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS "For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary to meet annual obligations of membership in international multilateral organizations, pursuant to treaties ratified pursuant to the advice and consent of the Senate, conventions or specific Acts of Congress, $913,214,000, of which not to exceed $92,719,000 is available to pay arrearages, the payment of which shall be directed toward special activities that are mutually agreed upon by the United States and the respective international organization: Provided, That none of the funds appropriated in this paragraph shall be available for a United States contribution to an international organization for the Unit ed States share of interest costs made known to the United States Government by such organization for loans incurred on or alter October 1, 1984, through external borrowings.".

Sec. 2(c) of the International Peacekeeping Act of 1992 (Public Law 102–311; 106 Stat. 277) authorized the following:

"(c) CONTRIBUTIONS TO INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS.-In addition to such amounts as are authorized to be appropriated in section 102(a) of the Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1992 and 1993, there are authorized to be appropriated $53,814,000 for fiscal year 1993 for 'Contributions to International Organizations'.".

11 In a memorandum of February 10, 1992, the President delegated functions in sections 102(aX3) and 162(b) and (d), relating to payment to the United Nations and its specialized agencies of U.S. assessments and arrears, to the Secretary of State in coordination with the Director of the Office of Management and Budget and the Assistant to the President for National Security Affairs (57 F.R. 5365; February 14, 1992).

Continued

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