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The 192nd General Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts

AN ACT MAKING APPROPRIATIONS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2022 TO PROVIDE FOR SUPPLEMENTING CERTAIN EXISTING APPROPRIATIONS AND FOR CERTAIN OTHER ACTIVITIES AND PROJECTS

Whereas, The deferred operation of this act would tend to defeat its purposes, which are forthwith to make supplemental appropriations for fiscal year 2022 and to make certain changes in law, each of which is immediately necessary to carry out those appropriations or to accomplish other important public purposes, therefore it is hereby declared to be an emergency law, necessary for the immediate preservation of the public convenience.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court assembled, and by the authority of the same, as follows:
SECTION 1.  To provide for supplementing certain items in the general appropriation act and other appropriation acts for fiscal year 2022, the sums set forth in section 2 are hereby appropriated from the General Fund unless specifically designated otherwise in this act or in those appropriation acts, for the several purposes and subject to the conditions specified in this act or in those appropriation acts, and subject to the laws regulating the disbursement of public funds for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2022. These sums shall be in addition to any amounts previously appropriated and made available for the purposes of those items. These sums shall be made available until June 30, 2023.

SECTION 2.

SECRETARY OF THE COMMONWEALTH
Secretary of the Commonwealth

0521-0000.......................................................... $5,000,000

COMMISSION ON THE STATUS OF WOMEN
Commission on the Status of Women

0950-0000............................................................ $500,000

MASSACHUSETTS GAMING COMMISSION
Massachusetts Gaming Commission

1050-0140............................................................ $391,240

EXECUTIVE OFFICE FOR ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE
Reserves

1599-6903......................................................... $55,000,000
1599-9817........................................................ $346,056,813

Human Resources Division

1750-0100.......................................................... $1,908,823

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL AFFAIRS
Office of the Secretary of Energy and Environmental Affairs

2000-0100............................................................ $250,000
2000-0101............................................................ $359,154

Department of Conservation and Recreation

2810-0100.......................................................... $1,660,000

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES
Office of Immigrants and Refugees

4003-0100......................................................... $10,000,000

Department of Transitional Assistance

4408-1000......................................................... $10,000,000

Department of Children and Families

4800-0038.......................................................... $8,400,000

Department of Public Health

4513-1020.......................................................... $8,000,000
4513-1026......................................................... $10,000,000
4516-1000.......................................................... $1,780,754

Department of Mental Health

5046-0000.......................................................... $5,000,000

Department of Elder Affairs

9110-0100............................................................ $435,400

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF HOUSING AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
Office of the Secretary of Housing and Economic Development

7002-0010............................................................ $190,000

Department of Housing and Community Development

7004-0102.......................................................... $2,800,000
7004-9316........................................................ $100,000,000

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF LABOR AND WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT
Executive Office of Labor and Workforce Development

7003-0101.......................................................... $1,500,000

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF PUBLIC SAFETY AND SECURITY
Department of Fire Services

8324-0050.......................................................... $1,750,000


SECTION 2A.  To provide for certain unanticipated obligations of the commonwealth, to provide for an alteration of purpose for current appropriations, and to meet certain requirements of law, the sums set forth in this section are hereby appropriated from the General Fund unless specifically designated otherwise in this section, for the several purposes and subject to the conditions specified in this section, and subject to the laws regulating the disbursement of public funds for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2022. Except as otherwise stated, these sums shall be made available until June 30, 2023.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE FOR ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE
Reserves

1599-0766.. For grants to Massachusetts approved special education schools to address the impacts of 2019 novel coronavirus and subsequent variants..................................................... $140,000,000

1599-0793.. For a reserve to support the commonwealth’s continuing testing, treatment, vaccination, public awareness, prevention and public health response efforts for 2019 novel coronavirus and subsequent variants; provided, that the secretary of administration and finance may transfer from this item to state agencies as defined in section 1 of chapter 29 of the General Laws; provided further, that not less than $433,000,000 shall be expended for testing including, but not limited to, rapid tests, tests for schools and school-aged children, surveillance testing in congregate care settings and public testing efforts, including the cost of digital at-home, point-of-care testing with a telehealth proctor to enable reliable public health reporting and enable results from such at-home tests to be useful for treatment options; provided further, that not less than $72,000,000 shall be expended for treatment including, but not limited to, monoclonal antibodies; provided further, that not less than $45,500,000 shall be expended for vaccination efforts including, but not limited to, vaccination sites, clinics and testing infrastructure; provided further, that not less than $125,000,000 shall be expended to support the workforce involved in 2019 novel coronavirus-related response efforts including, but not limited to, temporary staffing and nursing rapid response teams; provided further, that if a direct funding source is more appropriate for spending authorized in this item, the secretary of administration and finance may spend from the other direct funding source and reduce spending from this item accordingly; provided further, that if the secretary of administration and finance, in consultation with the secretary of health and human services, determines that the actual need for a particular purpose is less than is authorized to be spent in this item for that purpose, the secretary of administration and finance may reduce spending accordingly; provided further, that the secretary of administration and finance shall notify the house and senate committees on ways and means not less than 7 days prior to reducing or increasing spending for a particular purpose authorized in this item; provided further, that the administration shall pursue the highest allowable rate of federal reimbursement for all eligible expenditures from this item; provided further, that the executive office for administration and finance, in consultation with the department of elementary and secondary education, the department of early education and care and the executive office of health and human services, shall make available on a public website: (i) the total number of tests purchased and distributed; (ii) the total number of tests in reserve; (iii) the number of vaccinations and the location of vaccination sites funded through this item; (iv) the number of support staff funded through this item, locations to which support staff were deployed, and the purpose for their deployment; and (v) any additional expenditures made from this item; provided further, that said website shall be updated quarterly; and provided further, that funds shall be prioritized for communities disproportionally impacted by the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic...... $700,000,000
1599-4448.. For a reserve for collective bargaining and related labor costs; provided, that funds shall be used for fiscal years 2020, 2021 and 2022 costs of contracts once validated pursuant to section 7 of chapter 150 of the General Laws; provided further, that funds may be used for non-union pay increases; and provided further, that the secretary of administration and finance may authorize the transfer of funds from this account to other accounts to meet the projected costs................................................ $117,626,301

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF HOUSING AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
Department of Housing and Community Development

7004-1000.. For the federal Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program under 42 U.S.C. 8621 et seq., to assist eligible low-income elders, working families and other households with assistance paying a portion of winter heating bills; provided, that the department of housing and community development shall establish the maximum assistance for which a household shall be eligible; and provided further, that any unexpended funds in this item shall revert to the General Fund on June 30, 2022......................................... $20,000,000

SECTION 2B.  To provide for supplementing certain intragovernmental chargeback authorizations in the general appropriation act and other appropriation acts for fiscal year 2022, to provide for certain unanticipated intragovernmental chargeback authorizations, to provide for an alteration of purpose for current intragovernmental chargeback authorizations and to meet certain requirements of law, the sum set forth in this section is hereby authorized from the Intragovernmental Service Fund for the several purposes specified in this section or in the appropriation acts and subject to the provisions of law regulating the disbursement of public funds for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2022. This sum shall be in addition to any amounts previously authorized and made available for the purposes of this item.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES
Office of the Secretary of Health and Human Services

4000-1701......................................................... $20,000,000


SECTION 2E.  The sums set forth in this section are hereby appropriated for transfer from the General Fund to the trust funds named within each item unless specifically designated otherwise in this section, for the purposes and subject to the conditions specified in this section and subject to the laws regulating the disbursement of public funds for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2022. Any transfers under this section shall be made by the comptroller not later than June 30, 2022.

TRANSPORTATION
Massachusetts Department of Transportation

1595-6380.. For an operating transfer to the Massachusetts Transportation Trust Fund established in section 4 of chapter 6C of the General Laws for grants to municipalities for a winter recovery assistance program; provided, that funds may be expended for transportation projects including, but not limited to: (i) the rehabilitation, reconstruction, resurfacing or preservation of roadways and appurtenances; (ii) the repair or replacement of traffic control devices, signage, guardrails and storm grates; or (iii) road striping or painting; provided further, that funds shall be distributed using a formula based on each municipality’s share of road mileage; and provided further, that not later than December 30, 2022, the Massachusetts Department of Transportation shall submit a report to the house and senate committees on ways and means and the joint committee on transportation that shall include, but not be limited to: (a) the methodology used to distribute funds from this item; (b) a list of all municipalities that received funding for projects through these grants; (c) the amount of grant funds awarded to each municipality; and (d) a description of the projects implemented in each municipality.................................... $100,000,000

Commonwealth Transportation Fund........ 100%

SECTION 3.  Section 7 of chapter 23H of the General Laws, as appearing in the 2020 Official Edition, is hereby amended by inserting after the word “designee”, in line 7, the following words:- ; the commissioner of the Massachusetts commission for the blind or the Massachusetts rehabilitation commission or a designee.
SECTION 4.  Said section 7 of said chapter 23H, as so appearing, is hereby further amended by striking out, in line 11, the figure “17” and inserting in place thereof the following figure:- 18.
SECTION 5.  Said section 7 of said chapter 23H, as so appearing, is hereby further amended by striking out subsection (g) and inserting in place thereof the following subsection:-
(g)  The members of the board shall serve at the pleasure of the governor and shall serve without compensation. The terms of the appointed members shall expire as designated by the governor at the time of appointment, but shall not exceed 2 years.
SECTION 6.  Chapter 29 of the General Laws is hereby amended by inserting after 2QQQQQ, as inserted by section 17 of chapter 24 of the acts of 2021, the following 2 sections:-
Section 2RRRRR.  There is hereby established and set up on the books of the commonwealth a separate, non-budgeted special revenue fund to be known as the Massachusetts Rehabilitation Commission Vocational Rehabilitation Reimbursement Fund. The commissioner of the Massachusetts rehabilitation commission shall be the administrator of the fund.
The fund shall be credited with: (i) all payments received from the federal government and allocated to the Massachusetts rehabilitation commission under the Social Security Administration Vocational Rehabilitation Cost Reimbursement Program, 29 U.S.C. 728; (ii) reimbursement received by the commission for successful employment outcomes of participants in the program; and (iii) any interest received thereon. Amounts credited to the fund shall be spent, without further appropriation, for the vocational rehabilitation program administered by the commission as described in sections 74 through 80, inclusive, of chapter 6. Expenditures from the fund shall be made consistent with federal requirements for administering the vocational rehabilitation program; provided, that no funds shall be deducted for pensions, group health or life insurance or any other indirect costs of federally-reimbursed state employees.
Monies remaining in the fund at the end of a fiscal year shall remain available for expenditure in subsequent fiscal years. No expenditure made from the fund shall cause the fund to be in deficit at any point. The commission shall report the amount remaining in the fund at the end of each fiscal year to the house and senate committees on ways and means.
Section 2SSSSS.  There is hereby established and set up on the books of the commonwealth a separate, non-budgeted special revenue fund to be known as the Massachusetts Commission for the Blind Vocational Rehabilitation Reimbursement Fund. The commissioner of the Massachusetts commission for the blind shall be the administrator of the fund.
The fund shall be credited with: (i) all payments received from the federal government and allocated to the Massachusetts commission for the blind under the Social Security Administration Vocational Rehabilitation Cost Reimbursement Program, 29 U.S.C. 728; (ii) reimbursement received by the commission for successful employment outcomes of participants in the program; and (iii) any interest received thereon. Amounts credited to the fund shall be spent, without further appropriation, for the vocational rehabilitation program administered by the commission as described in section 129 of chapter 6. Expenditures from the fund shall be made consistent with federal requirements for administering the vocational rehabilitation program; provided, that no funds shall be deducted for pensions, group health or life insurance or any other indirect costs of federally-reimbursed state employees.
Monies remaining in the fund at the end of a fiscal year shall remain available for expenditure in subsequent fiscal years. No expenditure made from the fund shall cause the fund to be in deficit at any point. The commission shall report the amount remaining in the fund at the end of each fiscal year to the house and senate committees on ways and means.
SECTION 7.  Chapter 69 of the General Laws is hereby amended by striking out section 30 and inserting in place thereof the following section:-
Section 30.  (a) Any person or entity, regardless of its anticipated corporate form, which seeks to incorporate, register or operate as a college, junior college, university or other post-secondary educational institution with the power to grant degrees, and any person or entity, regardless of its corporate form, that seeks to amend the charter of an existing entity, which will give it such power to grant degrees, or which will change its name to include the term “college”, “junior college” or “university” shall make application to, and receive approval from, the board of higher education by submitting to the board articles of incorporation, articles of amendment, certificate of organization or foreign corporation certificate of registration, in draft form, along with an application and supporting materials as required by the board. The board shall immediately make an investigation as to the applicants for incorporation of such an institution and as to the purposes thereof and any other material facts relative thereto. The board may approve such application for a junior college, the name of which does not include the word “junior”; provided, that the charter of such educational institution shall require that such name when used on its official documents and publications be accompanied by a descriptive phrase which in the judgment of the board shall effectively distinguish the institution from a senior college. In the case of a proposed amendment to the charter of an existing educational institution which shall give it power to grant degrees, or change its name as aforesaid, the board shall make an investigation of the institution, its faculty, equipment, courses of study, financial organization, leadership and other material facts relative thereto. The board shall establish a policy providing for public notice and the opportunity for public comment on such certificates or articles submitted to it pursuant to this section, where appropriate. The board, after making its investigation and subject to section 31, shall make a determination approving or disapproving the application submitted to it and shall report its findings to the applicant. After approval by the board, the applicant shall file final articles of incorporation, articles of amendment, certificate of organization or foreign corporate certificate of registration with the state secretary along with the approval letter from the board. The board shall inform the applicant of the reasons for its disapproval of any application it disapproves pursuant to this section.
(b)  If an application is not approved, the applicant may appeal to the superior court, which shall hear the case and determine whether the application shall be approved.
(c)  For the purpose of determining evidence of improvement and growth, the board of higher education, through its agents, shall make periodic inspections of every such educational institution within the 12 years following the board’s approval of an institution’s application submitted pursuant to this section.
SECTION 8.  Chapter 75 of the General Laws, is hereby amended by striking out section 45, as appearing in section 35 of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021, and inserting in place thereof the following section:-
Section 45.  There shall be within the McCormack graduate school of policy and global studies at the University of Massachusetts, the Edward J. Collins, Jr. center for public management. The center shall seek to improve efficiency, effectiveness, governance, responsiveness and accountability at all levels of government, with a particular focus on local and state government. The center shall:
(1)  provide high-quality, pragmatic, agile and affordable fee-for-service technical assistance and consulting on public management issues to public entities;
(2)  offer practical, low-cost and customized public management training, education and professional development to public officials and aspiring public officials;
(3)  collaborate with faculty and practitioners on research and initiatives that drive change in public management practices and help remove barriers for improving public management;
(4)  create publicly-available resources to support public officials; and
(5)  integrate public management practitioners with students and faculty at the University of Massachusetts at Boston and throughout the University of Massachusetts system in formal and informal ways that strengthen public entities, the center, the University and the world at large.
SECTION 9.  The sixth paragraph of section 25A of chapter 111 of the General Laws, as appearing in the 2020 Official Edition, is hereby amended by adding the following sentence:- The department may enter into agreements with the federal Food and Drug Administration pursuant to 21 C.F.R. 20.88 for the purpose of receiving records and information; provided, that any information received pursuant to such agreements shall be exempt from disclosure as a public record as required pursuant to 21 C.F.R. 20.88.
SECTION 10.  Section 42 of chapter 132 of the General Laws, as so appearing, is hereby amended by striking out, in lines 3 and 4 and lines 8 and 9, the words “by certified mail or hand deliver”, and inserting in place thereof, in each instance, the following words:- in accordance with guidelines posted by the department.
SECTION 11.  Section 181 of chapter 25 of the acts of 2009 is hereby amended by striking out the words “1 year” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- 6 months.
SECTION 12.  Item 2000-7081 of section 2A of chapter 209 of the acts of 2018 is hereby amended by striking out the words “cities and towns” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- the commonwealth’s political subdivisions, including, but not limited to, cities, towns, counties and districts, and federal and state recognized tribes, or any authority, commission, board or instrumentality of the foregoing,.
SECTION 13.  Said item 2000-7081 of said section 2A of said chapter 209 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “all the members of the city council in a city having a Plan D or Plan E charter, the vote of the city council in a city not having such a charter, subject to the charter of such a city, and the majority vote of the selectboard in a town” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- the grantee’s legislative body or board of directors or equivalent.
SECTION 14.  Section 102 of chapter 41 of the acts of 2019 is hereby amended by striking out the words “April 1, 2022”, inserted by section 29 of chapter 29 of the acts of 2021, and inserting in place thereof the following words:- July 1, 2022.
SECTION 15.  Section 13 of chapter 53 of the acts of 2020, as amended by sections 1 and 2 of chapter 20 of the acts of 2021, is hereby further amended by striking out the words “May 1, 2022” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- April 1, 2023.
SECTION 16.  Section 14 of chapter 92 of the acts of 2020 is hereby amended by striking out subsection (b) and inserting in place thereof the following subsection:-
(b)  Notwithstanding section 38G of chapter 71 of the General Laws or any other general or special law to the contrary, in order to address disruptions caused by the outbreak of the 2019 novel coronavirus and subsequent variants, also known as COVID-19, the commissioner of elementary and secondary education may issue emergency educator licenses to individuals upon application to the commissioner. The commissioner may issue emergency educator licenses for a period of 180 days after the termination of the May 28, 2021 declaration of a state of emergency pursuant to section 2A of chapter 17 of the General Laws. An emergency educator license shall be valid for 1 year and may be extended by the commissioner for up to 2 additional years if an individual is participating in a formal educator mentoring program and progressing towards completing a standard educator license, including by enrolling in an approved licensure program or coursework related to education, or such other actions as identified by the commissioner. The commissioner may suspend or revoke an emergency license for cause, pursuant to standards and procedures established by the board of elementary and secondary education.
SECTION 17.  Subsection (c) of said section 14 of said chapter 92 is hereby amended by striking out the first sentence and inserting in place thereof the following sentence:- To be eligible to receive an emergency educator license, an individual shall meet the education requirements for an entry level license in the field sought and any additional requirements identified by the commissioner for specific licenses. 
SECTION 18.  The first sentence of subsection (d) of said section 14 of said chapter 92 is hereby amended by striking out the words “by June 30, 2021”, and inserting in place thereof the following words:- within 2 years of receiving an emergency license.
SECTION 19.  Subsection (b) of section 2 of chapter 118 of the acts of 2020, as amended by sections 10 and 11 of chapter 20 of the acts of 2021, is hereby further amended by striking out the words “May 1, 2022” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- April 1, 2023.
SECTION 20.  Section 93 of chapter 124 of the acts of 2020 is hereby amended by striking out the words “in direct response to the state of emergency declared by the governor on March 10, 2020” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- from the start of the state of emergency declared by the governor on March 10, 2020 and thereafter to support the commonwealth’s ongoing response to the 2019 novel coronavirus and subsequent variants, also known as COVID-19.
SECTION 21.  Subsection (b) of section 2 of chapter 257 of the acts of 2020, as amended by section 16 of chapter 20 of the acts of 2021, is hereby further amended by striking out the words “during the COVID-19 emergency or until April 1, 2022, whichever is later” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- until March 31, 2023.
SECTION 22.  Said subsection (b) of said section 2 of said chapter 257, as so amended, is hereby further amended by adding the following sentence:- A court having jurisdiction over an action for summary process under said chapter 239, including the Boston municipal court, shall inform the parties of their protections and resources pursuant to this section.
SECTION 23.  Subsection (c) of said section 2 of said chapter 257, as so amended, is hereby further amended by striking out the words “during the COVID-19 emergency or until April 1, 2022, whichever is later” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- until March 31, 2023.
SECTION 24.  Section 3 of said chapter 257, as amended by section 17 of said chapter 20, is hereby further amended by striking out the words “during the COVID-19 emergency or until January 1, 2023, whichever is later” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- until March 31, 2023.
SECTION 25.  Said section 3 of said chapter 257, as so amended, is hereby further amended by adding the following paragraph:-
Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, in addition to the department’s other monthly reporting requirements pursuant to this section, the department shall, until March 31, 2023, report quarterly to the joint committee on housing and the house and senate committees on ways and means detailing the activities of the governor’s COVID-19 eviction diversion initiative from the prior quarter. The report shall include, but not be limited to: (i) the number of households approved or denied assistance, delineated by county; (ii) demographic data on the households that applied for assistance in each county including, but not limited to, gender, race and income; (iii) the mean and median number of months in arrears for households at the time of application; and (iv) the mean amount in arrears per household per month at the time of application.
SECTION 26.  Section 5 of chapter 345 of the acts of 2020 is hereby amended by striking out the words “December 31, 2021” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- December 31, 2022.
SECTION 27.  Section 19 of chapter 20 of the acts of 2021 is hereby amended by striking out the words “April 1, 2022”, each time they appear, and inserting in place thereof, in each instance, the following words:- April 1, 2023.
SECTION 28.  Section 27 of said chapter 20 is hereby amended by striking out the words “, 22 and 25” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- and 22.
SECTION 29.  Said chapter 20 is hereby further amended by inserting after section 27 the following section:-
Section 27A.  Section 25 is hereby repealed.
SECTION 30.  Section 30 of said chapter 20 is hereby amended by striking out the words “January 1, 2023” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- March 31, 2023.
SECTION 31.  Said chapter 20 is hereby further amended by inserting after section 31 the following section:-
Section 31A.  Section 27A shall take effect 180 days after the termination of the May 28, 2021 declaration of a state of emergency pursuant to section 2A of chapter 17 of the General Laws.
SECTION 32.  Item 1599-9817 of section 2 of chapter 24 of the acts of 2021, inserted by section 61 of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021, is hereby amended by striking out the words “Home and Community-Based Services Federal Investment Fund ...................................100%”.
SECTION 33.  Item 1775-0700 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by striking out the figure “$60,000”, both times it appears, and inserting in place thereof, in each instance, the following figure:- $150,000.
SECTION 34.  Item 3000-3060 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by inserting after the word “children”, the third time it appears, the following words:- and, in fiscal years 2022 and 2023, in light of the economic impact of COVID-19, for families participating in education and training services funded by the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program.
SECTION 35.  Item 4003-0122 of said section 2 of said chapter 24, as amended by section 65 of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021, is hereby further amended by adding the following words:- ; provided further, that not less than $10,000,000 shall be expended for resettlement agencies in the commonwealth set forth herein that contract with the United States Department of State to resettle refugees and immigrants for services for refugees and immigrants including, but not limited to, Ukrainian refugees and immigrants; provided further, that, at the discretion of the agency, up to 75 per cent of the funds may be expended on direct assistance to the refugees and immigrants including, but not limited to, securing immigration status in the United States, and 25 per cent of the funds may be expended to support the infrastructure of the resettlement agencies on a pro rata basis; and provided further, that any unexpended funds in this item shall not revert but shall be made available for the purposes of this item until June 30, 2023.
SECTION 36.  Item 4400-1020 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by adding the following words:- ; and provided further, that funds in this item shall not revert but shall be made available for these purposes through June 30, 2023.
SECTION 37.  Item 4512-2020 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by striking out the words “to employ 1 full-time mental health counselor within the police department of the city of Fitchburg” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- for training and equipment for the police department in the city of Fitchburg.

[Governor returned the following section with recommendation of amendment, for message see H4678]
SECTION 38.  Item 4513-1020 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by adding the following words; provided further, that not less than $8,000,000 shall be expended from this item for early intervention staffing recovery payments to address the staffing crisis and restore early intervention staffing and service hours through hiring, rehiring and retention of clinical and support staff across the early intervention system; provided further, that such funds shall be used to support increased salaries, wages and benefits for early intervention clinicians and support staff; provided further, that such funds may be used to cover supervision, training, nonbillable time and other onboarding costs directly associated with the hiring of new early intervention clinicians and support staff; provided further, that such staffing recovery payments shall be distributed by the department as payment vouchers to all vendors of certified early intervention programs; provided further, that such payments shall be made on a proportional basis, calculated using the most recent early intervention child counts of the department; provided further, that such funds shall be distributed not later than May 1, 2022; and provided further, that not later than June 30, 2022, the department shall submit a report to the executive office for administration and finance and the house and senate committees on ways and means detailing the distribution of the staffing recovery payments.
SECTION 39.  Item 4513-2020 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by striking out the words “provided further, that the executive office shall promulgate regulations for the administration and enforcement of the loan repayment assistance program for child and adolescent psychiatrists under this item which shall include penalties and repayment procedures if a participating individual fails to comply with program requirements”.
SECTION 40.  Item 7002-0036 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by adding the following words:- ; and provided further, that the funds appropriated in this item shall not revert but shall be made available for these purposes through June 30, 2023.
SECTION 41.  Item 7002-2021 of said section 2 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by adding the following words:- ; and provided further, that funds in this item shall not revert but shall be made available for these purposes through June 30, 2023.
SECTION 42.  Item 1595-1068 of section 2E of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by striking out the figure “$437,750,000” and inserting in place thereof the following figure:- $577,145,000.
SECTION 43.  Said item 1595-1068 of said section 2E of said chapter 24 is hereby further amended by striking out the figure “$471,357,839” and inserting in place thereof the following figure:- $719,521,170.
SECTION 44.  Subsection (c) of section 131 of said chapter 24 is hereby amended by striking out the words “March 31” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- April 30.
SECTION 45.  Item 1599-2026 of section 2A of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021 is hereby amended by striking out the words “provided further, that a portion of said funds shall be used to reimburse providers for 1-time costs associated with opening new behavioral health and substance use disorder treatment beds in calendar year 2022 or 2023, which are not covered by other reimbursement or grant sources including the MassHealth behavioral health incentive grants for fiscal year 2021 and fiscal year 2022” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- provided further, that not less than $12,000,000 shall be expended to the non-profit medical center established pursuant to chapter 147 of the acts of 1995 for 1-time costs associated with opening new behavioral health and substance use disorder treatment beds; provided further, that not less than $12,000,000 shall be expended to the non-state, government public hospital system established pursuant to chapter 147 of the acts of 1996 for 1-time costs associated with opening new behavioral health beds.
SECTION 46.  Said item 1599-2026 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the figure “$15,000,0000” and inserting in place thereof the following figure:- $15,000,000.
SECTION 47.  Said item 1599-2026 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the figure “$400,000,000” and inserting in place thereof the following figure:- $424,000,000.
SECTION 48.  Item 1599-2049 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “that the secretary of administration and finance shall transfer $25,000,000 from this item to item 7002-0012” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- that not less than $25,000,000 shall be expended.
SECTION 49.  Said item 1599-2049 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “transferred from this item to item 4000-0005” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- expended, in consultation with the secretary of health and human services and the safe and successful youth initiative,.
SECTION 50.  Item 1599-2050 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “Massachusetts Military Support Foundation, Inc.”, the second time it appears, and inserting in place thereof the following words:- Central Mass Veterans Support, Inc.
SECTION 51.  Item 1599-2056 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “transferred from this item to item 7061-0012 for compensatory services for adults that reached age 22 during the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- expended by the department of elementary and secondary education for services for individuals with disabilities that reached age 22 between March 10, 2020 and September 1, 2023 and were entitled to special education services up to age 22.
SECTION 52.  Said item 1599-2056 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “transferred to item 7066-1400 for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for state universities” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- expended for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for state universities and that no funds shall be deducted for pensions, group health or life insurance, or any other indirect costs of state employees.
SECTION 53.  Said item 1599-2056 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “transferred to item 7100-0200 for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for the University of Massachusetts” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- expended for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for the University of Massachusetts and that no funds shall be deducted for pensions, group health or life insurance or any other indirect costs of state employees.
SECTION 54.  Said item 1599-2056 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “transferred to item 7100-4000 for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for community colleges” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- expended for the mitigation of the financial impacts of the 2019 novel coronavirus pandemic and maintenance projects for community colleges and that no funds shall be deducted for pensions, group health or life insurance or any other indirect costs of state employees.
SECTION 55.  Said item 1599-2056 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “transferred from this item to item 7010-0005” and inserting in place thereof the following word:- expended.
SECTION 56.  Item 1599-2058 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “bicycle and pedestrian trail between the town of Needham and the city of Newton via a new community bridge spanning state highway route 128, the existing rail bridge spanning the Charles river and connecting to the Newton Upper Falls Greenway and Needham Heights” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- multi-modal way from the city of Newton into the town of Needham via a new community bridge spanning state highway route 128, the existing rail bridge spanning the Charles River and connecting to the Newton Upper Falls Greenway and Needham Heights, including an evaluation and cost-benefit analysis of a way designed to accommodate only bicycles and pedestrians versus a way designed to accommodate bicycles, pedestrians and electric shuttle buses.
SECTION 57.  Item 4000-0013 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “the Everett Haitian Community Center” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- Eben-Ezer Family and Children’s Services, Inc.
SECTION 58.  Said item 4000-0013 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby further amended by striking out the words “Interfaith Hospitality Network” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- Friendly House, Inc.
SECTION 59.  Item 7010-0013 of said section 2A of said chapter 102 is hereby amended by striking out the words “Center for African, Caribbean and Community Development” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- Africana studies department.
SECTION 60.  Section 70 of said chapter 102 is hereby repealed.
SECTION 61.  The first sentence of section 1 of chapter 22 of the acts of 2022 is hereby amended by striking out the word “sum” and inserting in place thereof the following word:- sums.
SECTION 62.  The second sentence of said section 1 of said chapter 22 is hereby amended by striking out the words “This sum” and inserting in place thereof the following words:- These sums.
SECTION 63.  (a) As used in this section, the following words shall have the following meanings:-
“Alteration”, work required to modify or adjust the interior space arrangement or other physical characteristic of an existing facility so that it may be more effectively utilized for its presently designated functional purpose.
“Commissioner”, the commissioner of capital asset management and maintenance.
“Conversion”, work required to modify or adjust the interior space arrangement or other physical characteristic of an existing facility so that it may be effectively utilized for a new functional purpose.
“Job order”, an agreed-upon, fixed-price order issued by a public agency to a contractor pursuant to a job order contract, for the contractor's performance of a specific maintenance, repair, alteration or conversion project consisting solely of tasks, materials and equipment selected from those specified and priced in that job order contract.
“Job order contract”, a contract for the performance of maintenance, repair, alteration and conversion projects-, or a subset thereof: (i) that is limited to a specified term; (ii) in which the contract specifications consist of technical descriptions of various tasks, materials and equipment at stated unit prices but do not specify the specific projects to be performed by the contractor; (iii) which contains a fixed contractor's mark-up over the unit prices stated in the specifications; and (iv) in accordance with which at least 1specified state agency may enter into fixed price job orders with the contractor for the performance of specific projects, consisting solely of combinations of the tasks, materials and equipment specified in the contract, at the unit prices specified therein plus the contractor's mark-up.
“Maintenance”, day-to-day routine, normally-recurring, repairs, equipment adjustments and upkeep.
“Repair”, work required to restore a facility or system to a condition in which it may continue to be approximately and effectively used for its designated purpose and anticipated life, or to comply with code requirements, by overhaul, reprocessing or replacement of constituent parts or materials that have deteriorated by action of the elements or wear and tear in use or that do not meet code requirements.
(b)  Notwithstanding section 46 of chapter 7C of the General Laws, section 44A of chapter 149 of the General Laws, section 39M of chapter 30 of the General Laws or any other general or special law to the contrary, the commissioner may establish a pilot program for the use of job order contracts by: (i) higher education facilities subject to control of the department of higher education; (ii) an agency within the department of correction; and (iii) the division of capital asset management and maintenance with respect to properties for which the division is responsible.
(c)  As part of the pilot program, the commissioner may procure contracts for services related to the creation and use of job order contracts including, but not limited to, the creation of task descriptions, specifications and unit prices for use in job order contracts and agency training and other services related to such contracts. Such procurement may be conducted in accordance with the procedures specified in 801 CMR 21.00.
(d)  As part of the pilot program, the commissioner may procure job order contracts for use by: (i) the division of capital asset management and maintenance; (ii) the department of correction; and (iii) any higher education facilities subject to control of the department of higher education. These contracts shall be limited to job orders estimated to cost not more than $150,000 each and shall be procured through the procedures specified in section 39M of chapter 30 of the General Laws except that: (i) the amount of the bid deposit shall be $5,000; (ii) contractors who are awarded job orders under any job order contract shall be certified by the division of capital asset management and maintenance for the category of work specified in the contract; and (iii) the amounts of surety bonds required by the contract may be satisfied with respect to each particular job order before the commencement of any work under that job order. The commissioner shall award a job order contract to the eligible and responsible bidder who offers the lowest mark-up over the base unit prices specified in the contract specifications. Such job order contracts shall have a maximum term of 2 years.
(e)  The authority granted to the commissioner in this section shall expire on January 1, 2027, but any job order contract awarded before that date may be executed and continue in effect for a maximum term, including any extensions or renewals, of 2 years from the date of its execution and delivery.
(f)  Annually, not later than June 30, the commissioner shall prepare a report on the projects utilizing job order contracts through the pilot program and submit the report to the joint committee on state administration and regulatory oversight. The report shall include an analysis of the cost effectiveness of job order contracting and any other public benefits resulting from job order contracts through the pilot program.
SECTION 64.  (a) As used in this section, the following words shall have the following meanings:
“Board”, the pension reserves investment management board established in section 23 of chapter 32 of the General Laws.
“Company”, any sole proprietorship, organization, association, corporation, partnership, joint venture, limited partnership, limited liability partnership, limited liability company or other entity or business association, including all wholly-owned subsidiaries, majority-owned subsidiaries, parent companies or affiliates of such entities or business associations that exist for profit-making purposes.
“Direct holdings”, all securities of a company held directly by the public fund or in an account or fund in which the public fund owns all shares or interests.
“Indirect holdings”, all securities of a company held in an account or fund including, but not limited to, a mutual fund, managed by persons not employed by the public fund, in which the public fund owns shares or interests together with other investors not subject to this section.
“Public fund”, the Pension Reserves Investment Trust Fund or the pension reserves investment management board responsible for managing the pooled investment fund consisting of the assets of the state employees’ retirement system and the teachers’ retirement system and the assets of local retirement systems under the control of the board.
“Scrutinized company”, a company that: (i) has been sanctioned by the United States government as a result of the Russian Federation’s invasion of Ukraine; or (ii) is incorporated in the Russian Federation.
(b)  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, within 90 days after the effective date of this section, the public fund shall make its best efforts to facilitate the identification of all scrutinized companies in which the public fund has direct or indirect holdings. The identification of scrutinized companies shall be performed by an independent, third-party research firm selected by the public fund and based on the criteria set forth in this section. By the first meeting of the public fund following the 90-day period, the public fund shall assemble all scrutinized companies in which it has direct or indirect holdings into a scrutinized companies list. The public fund shall update the scrutinized companies list on a quarterly basis based on evolving information from the independent, third-party research firm.
(c)(1)  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, the public fund shall adhere to the procedure in paragraphs (2) to (4), inclusive, for companies on the scrutinized companies list.
(2)  The public fund shall determine the companies on the scrutinized companies list prepared pursuant to subsection (b) in which the public fund owns direct or indirect holdings.
(3)  The public fund shall sell, redeem, divest or withdraw all publicly-traded securities of a company identified in paragraph (2), except as provided in paragraph (6) and in subsection (e), according to the following schedule: (i) at least 50 per cent of such assets shall be removed from the public fund’s assets under management within 6 months after the company’s most recent appearance on the scrutinized companies list, subject to market availability; and (ii) 100 per cent of such assets shall be removed from the public fund’s assets under management within 12 months after the company’s most recent appearance on the scrutinized companies list, subject to market availability; provided, however, that this paragraph shall only apply until such company is removed from the scrutinized companies list.
(4)  During the time period outlined in paragraph (3), the public fund may sign onto engagement letters or participate in shareholder resolutions regarding the scrutinized business operations of companies identified in paragraph (2) in which the public fund still owns direct or indirect holdings.
(5)  At no time shall the public fund acquire securities of companies on the scrutinized companies list, except as provided in paragraphs (6) and (7).
(6)  No company that the United States government affirmatively declares to be excluded from its present or future sanctions regime relating to the government of the Russian Federation shall be subject to divestment or an investment prohibition under paragraphs (2) to (5), inclusive.
(7)  Notwithstanding any provision of this section to the contrary, paragraphs (2) to (5), inclusive, shall not apply to indirect holdings in actively-managed investment funds; provided, however, that the public fund shall submit letters to the managers of such investment funds containing scrutinized companies requesting that they consider removing such companies from the investment fund or create a similar actively-managed fund with indirect holdings devoid of such companies. If the manager creates a similar fund, the public fund shall replace all applicable investments with investments in the similar fund in an expedited timeframe consistent with prudent investment standards. For the purposes of this section, private equity funds shall be deemed to be actively-managed investment funds.
(d)  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, with respect to actions taken in compliance with this section, the public fund shall be exempt from any conflicting statutory or common law obligations, including any such obligation with respect to the choice of asset managers, investment funds or investments for the public fund’s securities portfolios and all good faith determinations regarding companies as required by this section.
(e)  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, the public fund may cease divesting from certain scrutinized companies under paragraphs (2) to (4), inclusive, of subsection (c), reinvest in certain scrutinized companies from which it divested under said paragraphs (2) to (4), inclusive, of said subsection (c) or continue to invest in certain scrutinized companies from which it has not yet divested upon clear and convincing evidence showing that the total and aggregate value of all assets under management by, or on behalf of, the public fund becomes: (i) equal to or less than 99.5 per cent; or (ii) 100 per cent less 50 basis points of the hypothetical value of all assets under management by, or on behalf of, the public fund assuming no divestment for any company had occurred under said paragraphs (2) to (4), inclusive, of said subsection (c). Cessation of divestment, reinvestment or any subsequent ongoing investment authorized by this subsection shall be strictly limited to the minimum steps necessary to avoid the contingency set forth in the preceding sentence.
For any cessation of divestment, and in advance of any such cessation, authorized by this subsection, the public fund shall provide a written report to the attorney general, the senate and house committees on ways and means and the joint committee on public service, which shall be updated semi-annually thereafter, as applicable, setting forth the reasons and justification, supported by clear and convincing evidence, for its decisions to cease divestment of holdings in companies on the scrutinized companies list or to reinvest or remain invested in companies on the scrutinized companies list.
(f)  The public fund shall file a copy of the scrutinized companies list with the clerks of the senate and the house of representatives and the attorney general within 30 days after the list is prepared. Annually thereafter, the public fund shall file a report with the clerks of the senate and the house of representatives and the attorney general that shall include: (i) the most recent scrutinized companies list; (ii) all investments sold, redeemed, divested or withdrawn in compliance with paragraphs (2) to (4), inclusive, of subsection (c); (iii) all prohibited investments from which the public fund has not yet divested under paragraph (5) of said subsection (c); and (iv) any progress made under paragraph (7) of said subsection (c).
SECTION 65.  The interagency task force established in section 98 of chapter 227 of the acts of 2020 to review and investigate water and ground contamination of per- and polyfluoroalkyl substance is hereby revived and continued to June 30, 2022. The task force shall submit a report of its findings and recommendations, together with any drafts of legislation necessary to carry those recommendations into effect, by filing the same with the clerks of the senate and house of representatives, the senate and house committees on ways and means, the joint committee on environment, natural resources and agriculture, the joint committee on public health, the joint committee on the judiciary and the joint committee on public safety and homeland security not later than June 30, 2022.
SECTION 66.  Notwithstanding section 53 of chapter 44 of the General Laws, for fiscal year 2022, supplemental payments received by cities, towns or districts in the commonwealth from the department of veterans’ services shall be considered special revenue and may be spent without appropriation for their intended purposes consistent with chapter 115 of the General Laws.
SECTION 67.  Notwithstanding sections 14 and 34 of chapter 91 of the General Laws and any other general or special law to the contrary, the department of environmental protection may issue a license pursuant to said chapter 91 and regulations promulgated thereunder to the department of conservation and recreation to authorize a bicycle and pedestrian bridge that would span the Mystic river seaward of the Amelia Earhart Mystic River Dam and Basin, running approximately from the south side of the department of conservation and recreation’s Draw Seven park in the city of Somerville to land adjacent to Encore Boston Harbor in the city of Everett.
SECTION 68.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, the special legislative commission established in chapter 348 of the acts of 2020 is hereby revived and continued to December 31, 2022. The special legislative commission shall file its report pursuant to said chapter 348 with the clerks of the house of representatives and senate who shall forward the same to the secretary of the executive office of health and human services, the house and senate committees on ways and means, the joint committee on health care financing and the joint committee on public health not later than December 31, 2022.
SECTION 69.  Notwithstanding section 86 of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021, the special commission established in section 22 of chapter 132 of the acts of 2019 is hereby revived and continued to December 31, 2022. The special commission shall file its report pursuant to subsection (c) of said section 22 of said chapter 132 with the clerks of the house of representatives and the senate, the joint committee on education and the rural policy advisory commission not later than December 31, 2022.
SECTION 70.  Notwithstanding section 33 of chapter 22 of the acts of 2022, the special legislative commission established in section 106 of chapter 227 of the acts of 2020, as amended by section 93 of chapter 24 of the acts of 2021, is hereby revived and continued to April 15, 2022. The special legislative commission shall file its report pursuant to said section 106 of said chapter 227 with the clerks of the house of representatives and the senate, the house and senate committees on ways and means, the joint committee on education and the joint committee on economic development and emerging technologies not later than April 15, 2022.
SECTION 71.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, for any taxable year beginning on or after January 1, 2022, any amount received from the COVID-19 Essential Employee Premium Pay program established by sections 73 and 82 of chapter 102 of the acts of 2021 for purposes of providing direct financial support to an essential worker shall be deducted from federal gross income for the purpose of determining Massachusetts gross income pursuant to section 2 of chapter 62 of the General Laws; provided, however, that 1-time payments to front-line state employees required to work in-person during the winter of 2020 to 2021 made pursuant to section 82 of said chapter 102 shall not be subject to this section.
SECTION 72.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, for taxable years beginning on or after January 1, 2022 and ending on or before December 31, 2024, any amount received from a down payment assistance program administered by the Massachusetts Housing Finance Agency or the Massachusetts Housing Partnership Fund Board, including grants and any portion of a loan forgiven during the taxable year, shall be deducted from federal gross income for the purpose of determining Massachusetts gross income under section 2 of chapter 62 of the General Laws.

[Governor disapproved of the following section, for message see H4678]
SECTION 73.  Notwithstanding any special or general law to the contrary, the department of early education and care shall not enter into a contract exceeding 1 year in length for any fiscal year 2022 contract provider for the income eligible and priority populations programs funded through items 3000-3060 and 3000-4060 of section 2 of chapter 24 of the acts of 2021, from March 1, 2022 to June 30, 2023, inclusive.

SECTION 74.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, the housing court rules for the two-tier process for all summary process cases established in subsection (b) of section (3) of the Housing Court Third Amended Standing Order 6-20 shall remain in effect until March 31, 2023.
SECTION 75.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, for fiscal year 2022, the secretary of health and human services, with the written approval of the secretary of administration and finance, may authorize transfers of surplus among items 4000-0320, 4000-0430, 4000-0500, 4000-0601, 4000-0641, 4000-0700, 4000-0875, 4000-0880, 4000-0885, 4000-0940, 4000-0950, 4000-0990, 4000-1400, 4000-1420 and 4000-1426.
SECTION 76.  Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, any unexpended balances, not exceeding a total of $40,000,000, in items 4000-0700 and 4000-1426 of section 2 of chapter 24 of the acts of 2021 shall not revert to the General Fund until September 1, 2022 and may be expended by the executive office of health and human services to pay for services enumerated in said items 4000-0700 and 4000-1426 provided during fiscal year 2022.
SECTION 77.  The salary adjustments and other economic benefits authorized by the following collective bargaining agreements shall be effective for the purposes of section 7 of chapter 150E of the General Laws:
(1)  between the commonwealth and the New England Police Benevolent Association, Unit 4A;
(2)  between the commonwealth and the Massachusetts Organization of State Engineers and Scientists, Unit 9;
(3)  between the commonwealth and the Massachusetts Correction Officers Federated Union, Unit 4;
(4)  between the commonwealth and the International Association of Fire Fighters, Locals S-28 and S-29, Unit 11;
(5)  between the sheriff of Berkshire county and the Brotherhood of Correctional Officers, Local I-297, Unit SB1;
(6)  between the sheriff of Bristol county and the National Correctional Employees Union, Ad-Tech Unit, L 135, Unit SA1;
(7)  between the sheriff of Bristol county and the National Association of Government Employees C, R1-1476, Unit SA2;
(8)  between the sheriff of Bristol county and the National Correctional Employees Union, Captains and Majors Unit, Unit SA3;
(9)  between the sheriff of Bristol county and the Massachusetts Correctional Officers Federated Union, Unit SA4;
(10)  between the sheriff of Bristol county and the National Correctional Employees Union, K-9 Unit, Unit SA7;
(11)  between the sheriff of Essex county and the National Correctional Employees Union, Unit SE7;
(12)  between the sheriff of Hampden county and the National Correctional Employees Union, Local 131, SH1;
(13)  between the sheriff of Hampden county and the Hampden Correction Officers National Correctional Employees Union, L105, SH4;
(14)  between the sheriff of Middlesex county and the New England Benevolent Association, Local 525, Unit SM1;
(15)  between the sheriff of Middlesex county and the Teamsters Local Union No. 122, Unit SM2;
(16)  between the sheriff of Middlesex county and the New England Benevolent Association, Local 500, Unit SM5;
(17)  between the sheriff of Middlesex county and the National Correctional Employees Union, Local 116, Unit SM6;
(18)  between the sheriff of Worcester county and the National Association of Government Employees, Local R1-255, Unit SW4;
(19)  between the sheriff of Worcester county and the New England Police Benevolent Association, Local 515, Unit SW5;
(20)  between the sheriff of Worcester county and the New England Police Benevolent Association, Local 550, Unit SW6;
(21)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Massachusetts Society of Professors, Lowell Campus, Unit L90;
(22)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Clerical and Technical Unit, Lowell Campus, Unit L92;
(23)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Maintenance and Trades Unit, Lowell Campus, Unit L93;
(24)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Faculty Federation, Local 1895, Dartmouth Campus, Units D80 & D81;
(25)  between the University of Massachusetts and the AFSCME Local 507, Dartmouth Campus, Unit D83;
(26)  between the University of Massachusetts and the ESU Professional Local 1895, Dartmouth Campus, Unit D85;
(27)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Professional Staff Union Unit A; Amherst Campus, Unit A52 and Boston Campus, Unit B42;
(28)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Faculty Staff Union, Boston Campus, Unit B40;
(29)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Teamsters Local 25, Boston Campus, Unit B3L & Unit B3S;
(30)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Department Chairs Union, Boston Campus, Unit B50;
(31)  between the Massachusetts Department of Transportation and the Coalition of MassDOT Unions, Unit B;
(32)  between the Massachusetts Department of Transportation and the Coalition of MassDOT Unions, Unit C;
(33)  between the Massachusetts Department of Transportation and the Coalition of MassDOT Unions, Unit E;
(34)  between the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education and the Association of Professional Administrators;
(35)  between the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education and the Massachusetts State College Association/MTA/NEA;
(36)  between the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education and the American Federation of State and County and Municipal Employees, Council 93, Local 1067, AFL-CIO
(37)  between the commonwealth, the Middlesex South Registry of Deeds and the American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees, Council 93, Local 414;
(38)  between the commonwealth, the Middlesex North Registry of Deeds and the International Union of Public Employees, Local 1000;
(39)  between the commonwealth, the Hampden Registry of Deeds and the Office and Professional Employees International Union, AFL-CIO, Local 6;
(40)  between the commonwealth, the Worcester Registry of Deeds and the Office and Professional Employees International Union, AFL-CIO, Local 6;
(41)  between the commonwealth, the Middlesex South Registry of Deeds and the Office and Professional Employees International Union, AFL-CIO, Local 6;
(42)  between the commonwealth, the Fitchburg Registry of Deeds and the Service Employees International Union, Local 888;
(43)  between the sheriff of Dukes county and the Massachusetts Correction Officers Federated Union, Unit SD1;
(44)  between the University of Massachusetts and the AFSCME Local 1776, Amherst Campus, Unit A01;
(45)  between the commonwealth, the Suffolk Registry of Deeds and the Service Employees International Union AFL-CIO, Local 888;
(46)  between the commonwealth, the North, Middle, and South Berkshire Registry of Deeds and the Service Employees International Union, Local 888;
(47)  between the University of Massachusetts and the International Brotherhood of Police Officers (IBPO) Local 432, Amherst Campus, Unit A06;
(48)  between the University of Massachusetts and USA Classified, Amherst Campus, Unit A08;
(49)  between the University of Massachusetts and the Professional Staff Union, Unit B Amherst campus, Unit A15;
(50)  between the commonwealth, the North and South Essex Registry of Deeds and the AFSCME Local 653;
(51)  between the University of Massachusetts and the American Federation of Teachers Local 6350, Dartmouth Campus, Unit D82; and
(52)  between the University of Massachusetts and the International Brotherhood of Police Officers (IBPO) Local 399, Dartmouth Campus, Unit D84.

SECTION 78.  Section 64 shall expire upon: (i) the removal of United States government sanctions against the Russian Federation; (ii) the president of the United States declaring that said section 64 interferes with the conduct of United States foreign policy; or (iii) January 1, 2028; whichever first occurs.

Approved (in part), April 1, 2022.