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ceding year pursuant to section 6(j) of the Export Administration Act of 1979, and any other known international terrorist group which the Secretary determines should be the subject of

such report. (b) PROVISIONS TO BE INCLUDED IN REPORT.-The report required under subsection (a) should to the extent feasible include (but not be limited to)

(1) with respect to subsection (a (1)

(A) a review of major counterterrorism efforts undertaken by countries which are the subject of such report, including, as appropriate, steps taken in international fora;

(B) the response of the judicial system of each country which is the subject of such report with respect to matters relating to terrorism affecting American citizens or facilities, or which have, in the opinion of the Secretary, a significant impact on United States counterterrorism efforts, including responses to extradition requests; and

(C) significant support, if any, for international terrorism by each country which is the subject of such report, including (but not limited to

(i) political and financial support;

(ii) diplomatic support through diplomatic recognition and use of the diplomatic pouch;

(iii) providing sanctuary to terrorists or terrorist groups; and

(iv) the positions (including voting records) on matters relating to terrorism in the General Assembly of the United Nations and other international bodies and fora of each country which is the subject of such re

port; and
(2) with respect to subsection (a)(2), any-

(A) significant financial support provided by foreign governments to those groups directly, or provided in support of their activities;

(B) provisions of significant military or paramilitary training or transfer of weapons by foreign governments to those groups;

(C) provision of diplomatic recognition or privileges by foreign governments to those groups; 35

(D) provision by foreign governments of sanctuary from prosecution to these groups or their members responsible for the commission, attempt, or planning of an act of international terrorism; and 35

(E) 35 efforts by the United States to eliminate international financial support provided to those groups directly

or provided in support of their activities. (c) CLASSIFICATION OF REPORT.-The report required under subsection (a) shall, to the extent practicable, be submitted in an unclassified form and may be accompanied by a classified appendix.

(d) DEFINITIONS.—As used in this section

36 Sec. 133(bX1) or the Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1994 and 1995 (Pub lic Law 103-236: 108 Stat. 395), struck out "and" at the end of para. (C); struck out a period at the end of para. (D), and inserted in lieu thereof “; and"; and added a new para. (E).

(1) the term “international terrorism' means terrorism involving citizens or the territory of more than 1 country;

(2) the term “terrorism” means premeditated, politically motivated violence perpetrated against noncombatant targets by subnational groups or clandestine agents; and

(3) the term “terrorist group” means any group practicing, or which has significant subgroups which practice, international

terrorism. (e) REPORTING PERIOD.—

(1) The report required under subsection (a) shall cover the events of the calendar year preceding the year in which the report is submitted.

(2) The report required by subsection (a) to be submitted by March 31, 1988, may be submitted no later than August 31,


EFFORTS. (a) IN GENERAL.—Except as provided in subsection (b), none of the funds authorized to be appropriated by this Act for the Department of State may be used by the Department of State to make any contract or purchase order agreement, on or after the date of enactment of this Act, with any individual, group, organization, partnership, corporation, or other entity for the purpose of

(1) providing advice or assistance for any program for foreign representatives of any civic, labor, business, or humanitarian group during any visit to Washington, District of Columbia, or any other location within the United States;

(2) providing contact with any refugee group or exile in Washington, District of Columbia, or elsewhere in the United States, including the arranging of any media event, interview, or public appearance;

(3) translating articles on regions of the world and making them available for distribution to United States news organizations or public interest groups;

(4) providing points of contact for public interest groups seeking to interview exiles, refugees, or other visitors;

(5) coordinating or accompanying media visits to any region of the world;

(6) providing source material relating to regional conflicts for public diplomacy efforts;

(7) providing or presenting, in writing or orally, factual material on security considerations, refugee problems, or political dynamics of any region of the world for use on public diplomacy efforts;

(8) editing briefs or other materials for use on public diplomacy efforts;

(9) conducting special studies or projects for use on public diplomacy efforts;

(10) designing or organizing a distribution system for materials for use on public diplomacy efforts; or

(11) directing the operation of this distribution system, including,

(A) development of specialized, segmented addressee lists of persons or organizations which have solicited materials or information on any region of the world;

(B) computerization, coding, maintenance, or updating of lists;

(C) retrieval, storage, mailing, or shipping of individual or bulk packets of publications;

(D) maintenance or control of inventory or reserve stocks of materials;

(E) distribution of materials;
(F) coordinating publication production; or

(G) conducting systematic evaluations of the system. (b) EXCEPTIONS.—

(1) Subsection (a) does not apply to any contract or purchase order agreement made, after competitive bidding, by or for the Bureau of Public Affairs of the Department of State.

(2) During fiscal years 1988 and 1989, a contract related to advocacy and policy positions may be entered into by or on behalf of the Department of State if the Committee on Foreign Affairs of the House of Representatives and the Committee on Foreign Relations of the Senate are notified not less than 15

days in advance of the proposed contract. (c) LIMITATION ON USE OF FUNDS. Of the funds authorized to be appropriated by this or any other Act, not more than $389,000 may be used in any fiscal year to finance the activities set forth in subsection (a). SEC. 142. AUTHORITY TO INVEST AND RECOVER EXPENSES FROM


(b) 37 AUTHORITY TO ACCEPT REIMBURSEMENTS.-The Department of State Appropriation Act of 1937 (49 Stat. 1321, 22 U.S.C. 2661) is amended under the heading entitled “INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSION" by inserting after the fourth undesignated paragraph the following new paragraph:

“The Secretary of State is authorized to accept reimbursement from corporations, firms, and individuals for the expenses of travel, translation, printing, special experts, and other extraordinary expenses incurred in pursuing a claim on their behalf against a foreign government or other foreign entity. Such reimbursements shall be credited to the appropriation account against which the expense was initially charged.”.

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36 Sec. 142(a) amended sec. 8 of the International Claims Settlement Act of 1949 (22 U.S.C. 1621).

37 22 U.S.C. 2661. Subsec. (a) allowed the Secretary of State to charge the expense of cable grams and telephone service to corporations, firms and individuals on whose behall he procured information. Sec. 142(b) would authorize changing for most expenses associated with pursuing a claim against a forcign government.


HIGH INTELLIGENCE THREAT COUNTRIES. (a) SPECIAL SECURITY PROGRAM.—The Secretary of State shall develop and implement, within three months after the date of enactment of this Act, a special personnel security program for personnel of the Department of State assigned to United States diplomatic and consular posts in high intelligence threat countries who are responsible for security at those posts and for any individuals performing guard functions at those posts. Such program shall include

(1) selection criteria and screening to ensure suitability for assignment to high intelligence threat countries;

(2) counterintelligence awareness and related training;

(3) security reporting and command arrangements designed to counter intelligence threats; and

(4) length of duty criteria and policies regarding rest and recuperative absences. (b) REPORT TO CONGRESS.—Not later than 6 months after the date of enactment of this subsection, the Secretary of State shall report to the Congress on the special personnel security program required by subsection (a).

(c) DEFINITION.—As used in subsection (a), the term “high intelligence threat country” means

(1) a country listed as a Communist country in section 620(f) of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961; and

(2) any other country designated as a high intelligence threat country for purposes of this section by the Secretary of State, the Secretary of Defense, the Director of Central Intelligence, or the Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

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MUNIST COUNTRIES. (a) PROHIBITION.- After September 30, 1990, no national of a Communist country may be employed as a foreign national employee in any area of a United States diplomatic or consular facility

38 Sec. 502(eX1) of the FRIENDSHIP Act (Public Law 103–199; 107 Stat. 2326) repealed secs. 151 through 153, relating to the U.S.-Soviet embassy agreement on use of the Mt. Allo site for the Soviet Embassy in the United States and use of the U.S. Embassy in Moscow.

Sec. 139(15) of the Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1994 and 1995 (Public Law 103-236; 108 Stal 398), subsequently repealed sec. 153(d), which already had been repealed by Public Law 103-199.

Sec. 151 was waived during fiscal years 1988 and 1989 by sec. 305 of the Department of State Appropriation Act, 1988 (sec. 101(a), title III, of the Continuing Appropriations for 1988; Public Law 100-202).

** Sec. 501(b) of the FRIENDSHIP Act (Public Law 103–199; 107 Stat. 2325) repealed sec. 154, which had required a report on personnel levels of Soviet state trading enterprises in the United States.

22 U.S.C. 4802 note. 41 22 U.S.C. 3943 note.

SEC. 161.46 * * *


(b) EFFECTIVE DATE.-Subsection (a) of the section enacted by this section shall take effect 90 days after the date of enactment of this Act. SEC. 163. COUNTERINTELLIGENCE POLYGRAPH SCREENING OF DIP.

LOMATIC SECURITY SERVICE PERSONNEL. (a) IMPLEMENTATION OF PROGRAM.—Under the regulations issued pursuant to subsection (b), the Secretary of State shall implement a program of counterintelligence polygraph examinations for members of the Diplomatic Security Service (established pursuant to title II of the Diplomatic Security Act) during fiscal years 1988 and 1989.

(b) REGULATIONS.—The Secretary of State shall issue regulations to govern the program required by subsection (a). Such regulations shall provide that the scope of the examinations under such program, the conduct of such examinations, and the rights of individuals subject to such examinations shall be the same as those under the counterintelligence polygraph program conducted pursuant to section 1221 of the Department of Defense Authorization Act, 1986 (Public Law 99-145). SEC. 164. UNITED STATES EMBASSY IN HUNGARY. (a) FINDINGS.—The Congress finds that,

(1) the full implementation of the security program of a United States diplomatic mission to a Communist country cannot be accomplished if employees of that mission who are citizens of the host country are present in the same facilities where diplomatic and consular activities of a sensitive nature are performed;

(2) the facilities currently housing the offices of the United States diplomatic mission to Hungary are totally inadequate for the proper conduct of United States diplomatic activities, and unnecessarily expose United States personnel and their activities to the scrutiny of the intelligence services of the Government of Hungary;

(3) the presence of local citizens in a facility where sensitive activities are performed, as well as their access to certain unclassified administrative information, greatly enhances the ability of the host government's intelligence services to restrict our diplomatic activities in that country;

(4) since the United States Government owns a substantial amount of property in Budapest, it is in a unique position to build new facilities which will substantially enhance the security of the United States diplomatic mission to Hungary; and

46 Sec. 161 added a new subsec. (d) at sec. 205 of the State Department Basic Authorities Act of 1956 (Public Law 84-885; 70 Stat. 890). It prohibited the acquisition of real property in the United States by certain foreign countries if it is determined that such acquisition would im

ove capabilities for hostile intelligence activities against the Uni

47 Subsec. (a) added a new sec. 216 to the State Department Basic Authorities Act of 1956 (Public Law 84-885; 70 Slat. 890). It applied to individuals of certain countries and organizations the same generally applicable restrictions to travel while in the United States that apply to members of the missions of the Soviet Union in the United States.

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