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2006 Senate Bill 93: Prohibit certain conduct at funerals

Public Act 50 of 2006

Introduced by Sen. Tom Buford (R) on January 18, 2006 To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service. The bill would establish disorderly conduct in the first degree as a Class A misdemeanor. The bill would establish the crime of disrupting meetings and processions in the first degree when a person disrupts a meeting or procession associated with a funeral, burial, or memorial service.   Official Text and Analysis.
Referred to the Senate Judiciary Committee on January 20, 2006
Substitute offered in the Senate on February 3, 2006 To add an emergency clause.
The substitute passed by voice vote in the Senate on February 3, 2006
Amendment offered by Sen. Robert Stivers (R) on February 3, 2006 To change the title of the bill.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the Senate on February 3, 2006
Amendment offered by Sen. David L. Williams (R) on February 3, 2006 To establish the crime of interference with a funeral in any manner by interfering with access into or from any building, parking lot, or burial plot in which a funeral, wake, memorial service, or burial is being conducted, congregating within three hundred feet, or without authorization making other sounds within earshot of or images observable to participants, or distributing literature. The amendment would establish a criminal penalty.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the Senate on February 3, 2006
Passed 34 to 0 in the Senate on February 3, 2006.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
(same description)
To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service. The bill would establish disorderly conduct in the first degree as a Class A misdemeanor. The bill would establish the crime of disrupting meetings and processions in the first degree when a person disrupts a meeting or procession associated with a funeral, burial, or memorial service.
Received in the Senate on February 6, 2006
Moved to reconsider in the Senate on February 6, 2006
Passed 35 to 0 in the Senate on February 6, 2006.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
(same description)
To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service. The bill would establish disorderly conduct in the first degree as a Class A misdemeanor. The bill would establish the crime of disrupting meetings and processions in the first degree when a person disrupts a meeting or procession associated with a funeral, burial, or memorial service.
Received in the House on February 7, 2006
Referred to the House Judiciary Committee on February 8, 2006
Substitute offered in the House on March 8, 2006 To expand language relating to a building where a funeral is being conducted to any location where a funeral is being conducted.
The substitute passed by voice vote in the House on March 20, 2006
Passed 95 to 0 in the House on March 20, 2006.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service.
Received in the Senate on March 21, 2006
Passed 36 to 0 in the Senate on March 23, 2006.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
(same description)
To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service.
Signed by Gov. Ernie Fletcher on March 27, 2006 To establish the crime of disorderly conduct in the first degree when a person engages in disorderly conduct at a funeral, burial, funeral home, funeral procession, or memorial service.

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