Skip to Content
July 23, 2024 Clouds | 69°F
The 193rd General Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts

Bill S.2109 188th (2013 - 2014)

An Act relative to the Department of Community Development in the town of Ware

By Mr. Brewer, a petition (accompanied by bill, Senate, No. 2109) of Stephen M. Brewer, Anne M. Gobi and Todd M. Smola (by vote of the town) for legislation to repeal chapter 511 of the special acts of 1981. Municipalities and Regional Government. [Local Approval Received.]

Bill Information

Stephen M. Brewer
Ware (Local Approval Required)

Bill History

Displaying 13 actions for Bill S.2109
Date Branch Action
4/22/2014 Senate Referred to the committee on Municipalities and Regional Government
4/24/2014 House House concurred
5/27/2014 Senate Bill reported favorably by committee and placed in the Order of the Day for the next session
6/12/2014 Senate Read second and ordered to a third reading
6/23/2014 Senate Taken out of the Orders of the Day
6/23/2014 Senate Read third (title changed) and passed to be engrossed
6/25/2014 House Read; and referred to the committee on House Steering, Policy and Scheduling
6/26/2014 House Committee reported that the matter be placed in the Orders of the Day for the next sitting for a second reading
6/30/2014 House Read second and ordered to a third reading
7/14/2014 House Read third and passed to be engrossed
7/16/2014 House Enacted
7/16/2014 Senate Enacted and laid before the Governor
7/23/2014 Executive Signed by the Governor, Chapter 178 of the Acts of 2014

The information contained in this website is for general information purposes only. The General Court provides this information as a public service and while we endeavor to keep the data accurate and current to the best of our ability, we make no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, reliability, suitability or availability with respect to the website or the information contained on the website for any purpose. Any reliance you place on such information is therefore strictly at your own risk.