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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: September 28, 2004
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: September 4, 2003
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: July 30, 2003
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: May 21, 2003
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: April 21, 2003
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Gun Control Legislation in the 108th Congress

Date: January 27, 2003
Creator: Krouse, William J
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Crime Control: The Federal Response

Crime Control: The Federal Response

Date: September 23, 2003
Creator: O'Bryant, JoAnne
Description: Under the federal system in the United States, the states and localities traditionally have held the major responsibility for prevention and control of crime and maintenance of order. For most of the Republic’s history, “police powers” in the broad sense were reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the Constitution. Many still hold that view, but others see a string of court decisions in recent decades as providing the basis for a far more active federal role. Several bills are discussed in this report that address issues related to crime, juvenile justice, and Congress’ evolving role in crime legislation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Crime Control: The Federal Response

Crime Control: The Federal Response

Date: July 7, 2003
Creator: O'Bryant, JoAnne
Description: Under the federal system in the United States, the states and localities traditionally have held the major responsibility for prevention and control of crime and maintenance of order. For most of the Republic’s history, “police powers” in the broad sense were reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the Constitution. Many still hold that view, but others see a string of court decisions in recent decades as providing the basis for a far more active federal role. Several bills are discussed in this report that address issues related to crime, juvenile justice, and Congress’ evolving role in crime legislation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Crime Control: The Federal Response

Crime Control: The Federal Response

Date: May 8, 2003
Creator: O'Bryant, JoAnne
Description: Under the federal system in the United States, the states and localities traditionally have held the major responsibility for prevention and control of crime and maintenance of order. For most of the Republic’s history, “police powers” in the broad sense were reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the Constitution. Many still hold that view, but others see a string of court decisions in recent decades as providing the basis for a far more active federal role. Several bills are discussed in this report that address issues related to crime, juvenile justice, and Congress’ evolving role in crime legislation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Crime Control: The Federal Response

Crime Control: The Federal Response

Date: March 5, 2003
Creator: O'Bryant, JoAnne
Description: Under the federal system in the United States, the states and localities traditionally have held the major responsibility for prevention and control of crime and maintenance of order. For most of the Republic’s history, “police powers” in the broad sense were reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the Constitution. Many still hold that view, but others see a string of court decisions in recent decades as providing the basis for a far more active federal role. Several bills are discussed in this report that address issues related to crime, juvenile justice, and Congress’ evolving role in crime legislation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department