Skip to main content Skip to office menu Skip to footer
Capital IconMinnesota Legislature

SF 4555

as introduced - 92nd Legislature (2021 - 2022) Posted on 04/29/2022 08:14am

KEY: stricken = removed, old language.
underscored = added, new language.

Current Version - as introduced

Line numbers 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15
1.16 1.17
1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 1.26 1.27 1.28 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4
2.5 2.6 2.7 2.8 2.9 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16
2.17
2.18
2.19
2.20
2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24
2.25 2.26 2.27 2.28 2.29 2.30 2.31 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 3.8 3.9 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 3.17 3.18 3.19 3.20 3.21 3.22 3.23 3.24 3.25 3.26 3.27 3.28 3.29 3.30 3.31 3.32 3.33 3.34 3.35 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 4.6 4.7 4.8 4.9 4.10 4.11 4.12 4.13 4.14 4.15 4.16 4.17 4.18 4.19 4.20 4.21 4.22 4.23 4.24 4.25 4.26 4.27 4.28 4.29 4.30 4.31 4.32 4.33 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5 5.6 5.7 5.8 5.9 5.10 5.11 5.12 5.13 5.14 5.15 5.16 5.17 5.18 5.19 5.20 5.21 5.22 5.23 5.24 5.25 5.26 5.27 5.28 5.29 5.30 5.31 5.32 5.33 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 6.6 6.7 6.8 6.9 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 6.14 6.15 6.16 6.17 6.18 6.19 6.20 6.21 6.22 6.23 6.24 6.25 6.26 6.27 6.28 6.29 6.30 6.31 6.32 6.33 7.1 7.2 7.3 7.4 7.5 7.6 7.7 7.8 7.9 7.10 7.11 7.12 7.13 7.14 7.15 7.16 7.17 7.18 7.19 7.20 7.21 7.22 7.23 7.24 7.25 7.26 7.27 7.28 7.29 7.30 7.31 7.32 7.33 8.1 8.2 8.3 8.4 8.5 8.6 8.7 8.8 8.9 8.10
8.11 8.12
8.13 8.14 8.15 8.16 8.17
8.18 8.19 8.20 8.21 8.22 8.23 8.24 8.25 8.26 8.27 8.28 8.29 8.30 8.31 8.32 9.1 9.2 9.3 9.4 9.5 9.6 9.7 9.8 9.9 9.10 9.11 9.12 9.13 9.14 9.15 9.16 9.17 9.18 9.19 9.20 9.21 9.22 9.23 9.24 9.25 9.26 9.27 9.28 9.29 9.30 9.31 9.32 9.33 9.34 10.1 10.2 10.3 10.4 10.5 10.6 10.7 10.8 10.9 10.10 10.11 10.12 10.13 10.14 10.15 10.16 10.17 10.18 10.19 10.20 10.21 10.22 10.23 10.24 10.25 10.26 10.27 10.28 10.29 10.30 10.31 10.32 10.33 10.34 10.35 11.1 11.2 11.3 11.4 11.5 11.6 11.7 11.8 11.9 11.10 11.11 11.12 11.13 11.14 11.15 11.16 11.17 11.18 11.19 11.20 11.21 11.22 11.23 11.24 11.25 11.26 11.27 11.28 11.29 11.30 11.31 11.32 11.33 11.34 12.1 12.2 12.3 12.4 12.5 12.6 12.7 12.8 12.9 12.10 12.11 12.12 12.13 12.14 12.15 12.16 12.17 12.18 12.19 12.20 12.21 12.22 12.23 12.24 12.25 12.26 12.27 12.28 12.29 12.30 12.31 12.32 12.33 13.1 13.2 13.3 13.4 13.5 13.6 13.7 13.8 13.9 13.10 13.11 13.12 13.13 13.14 13.15 13.16 13.17
13.18 13.19
13.20 13.21
13.22 13.23 13.24 13.25 13.26 13.27 13.28 13.29 13.30 13.31 13.32 14.1 14.2 14.3 14.4 14.5 14.6 14.7 14.8 14.9 14.10 14.11 14.12 14.13 14.14 14.15 14.16 14.17 14.18 14.19 14.20 14.21 14.22 14.23 14.24 14.25 14.26 14.27 14.28 14.29 14.30 15.1 15.2 15.3 15.4 15.5 15.6 15.7 15.8 15.9 15.10 15.11
15.12 15.13 15.14 15.15 15.16 15.17 15.18 15.19 15.20 15.21 15.22
15.23 15.24 15.25 15.26
15.27 15.28 15.29 16.1 16.2 16.3 16.4 16.5 16.6 16.7 16.8 16.9 16.10 16.11 16.12 16.13 16.14 16.15 16.16 16.17 16.18 16.19 16.20 16.21 16.22 16.23 16.24 16.25 16.26 16.27 16.28 16.29 16.30 16.31 16.32 17.1 17.2 17.3 17.4
17.5 17.6 17.7 17.8
17.9 17.10 17.11 17.12 17.13 17.14 17.15 17.16 17.17 17.18 17.19
17.20 17.21 17.22 17.23 17.24 17.25 17.26 17.27 17.28 17.29 17.30
18.1 18.2 18.3 18.4 18.5 18.6 18.7
18.8 18.9 18.10 18.11 18.12 18.13 18.14 18.15 18.16 18.17 18.18 18.19 18.20 18.21 18.22 18.23 18.24 18.25 18.26 18.27 18.28 18.29 18.30 18.31 18.32
19.1 19.2 19.3 19.4 19.5
19.6 19.7 19.8 19.9 19.10 19.11 19.12 19.13 19.14 19.15 19.16
19.17 19.18 19.19 19.20 19.21 19.22
19.23 19.24
19.25 19.26 19.27 19.28 19.29 19.30 20.1 20.2 20.3 20.4 20.5 20.6 20.7 20.8 20.9 20.10 20.11 20.12 20.13 20.14 20.15 20.16 20.17 20.18 20.19 20.20 20.21 20.22 20.23 20.24 20.25 20.26 20.27 20.28 20.29 20.30 21.1 21.2 21.3 21.4 21.5 21.6 21.7 21.8 21.9
21.10
21.11 21.12 21.13 21.14 21.15 21.16 21.17 21.18 21.19 21.20 21.21 21.22 21.23 21.24 21.25 21.26 21.27 21.28 21.29 21.30 21.31 22.1 22.2 22.3
22.4 22.5 22.6 22.7 22.8 22.9 22.10 22.11 22.12 22.13 22.14 22.15 22.16 22.17 22.18 22.19 22.20 22.21 22.22 22.23 22.24 22.25 22.26 22.27 22.28 22.29 22.30 22.31 23.1 23.2 23.3 23.4 23.5 23.6 23.7 23.8 23.9 23.10 23.11 23.12 23.13 23.14 23.15 23.16 23.17 23.18 23.19 23.20 23.21 23.22 23.23 23.24 23.25 23.26 23.27 23.28 23.29 23.30 23.31 23.32 23.33 24.1 24.2 24.3 24.4 24.5 24.6 24.7 24.8 24.9 24.10 24.11 24.12 24.13 24.14 24.15 24.16 24.17 24.18 24.19 24.20 24.21 24.22 24.23 24.24
24.25 24.26 24.27 24.28 24.29 24.30 25.1 25.2 25.3 25.4 25.5 25.6 25.7 25.8 25.9 25.10 25.11 25.12 25.13 25.14 25.15 25.16 25.17 25.18 25.19 25.20 25.21 25.22 25.23 25.24 25.25 25.26 25.27 25.28 25.29 25.30 25.31 26.1 26.2 26.3 26.4 26.5 26.6 26.7 26.8 26.9 26.10 26.11 26.12 26.13 26.14 26.15 26.16 26.17 26.18 26.19 26.20 26.21 26.22 26.23 26.24 26.25 26.26 26.27 26.28 26.29 26.30 26.31 27.1 27.2 27.3 27.4 27.5 27.6 27.7 27.8 27.9 27.10 27.11 27.12 27.13 27.14 27.15 27.16 27.17 27.18 27.19 27.20 27.21 27.22 27.23 27.24 27.25
27.26 27.27 27.28 27.29 27.30 27.31 28.1 28.2 28.3 28.4 28.5 28.6 28.7 28.8 28.9 28.10 28.11 28.12 28.13 28.14 28.15 28.16 28.17 28.18 28.19 28.20 28.21 28.22 28.23 28.24 28.25 28.26 28.27 28.28 28.29
28.30 28.31 28.32
29.1 29.2 29.3 29.4 29.5 29.6 29.7
29.8 29.9
29.10 29.11 29.12 29.13 29.14 29.15 29.16 29.17 29.18 29.19 29.20 29.21 29.22 29.23 29.24 29.25 29.26 29.27 29.28 29.29 29.30 29.31 30.1 30.2 30.3 30.4 30.5 30.6 30.7 30.8 30.9 30.10 30.11 30.12 30.13 30.14 30.15 30.16 30.17 30.18 30.19 30.20 30.21 30.22 30.23 30.24 30.25 30.26 30.27 30.28 30.29 30.30 31.1 31.2 31.3 31.4 31.5 31.6 31.7 31.8 31.9 31.10
31.11 31.12 31.13 31.14 31.15 31.16 31.17 31.18 31.19 31.20 31.21 31.22 31.23 31.24 31.25 31.26 31.27 31.28 31.29 31.30 31.31 31.32 31.33 32.1 32.2 32.3 32.4 32.5 32.6 32.7 32.8 32.9 32.10 32.11 32.12 32.13 32.14 32.15 32.16 32.17 32.18 32.19 32.20 32.21 32.22 32.23 32.24 32.25 32.26 32.27 32.28 32.29
32.30 32.31 32.32 32.33 32.34 33.1 33.2 33.3 33.4 33.5 33.6 33.7 33.8 33.9 33.10 33.11 33.12 33.13 33.14 33.15 33.16 33.17 33.18 33.19 33.20 33.21 33.22 33.23 33.24 33.25 33.26 33.27 33.28 33.29 33.30 33.31 33.32 34.1 34.2 34.3 34.4 34.5 34.6 34.7 34.8 34.9 34.10 34.11 34.12 34.13 34.14 34.15 34.16 34.17 34.18 34.19 34.20 34.21 34.22 34.23 34.24 34.25 34.26 34.27 34.28 34.29 34.30 34.31 35.1 35.2 35.3 35.4 35.5 35.6 35.7 35.8 35.9 35.10 35.11 35.12 35.13 35.14 35.15 35.16 35.17
35.18 35.19 35.20 35.21 35.22 35.23 35.24 35.25 35.26 35.27 35.28 35.29 35.30 35.31 35.32 36.1 36.2 36.3 36.4 36.5 36.6 36.7 36.8 36.9 36.10 36.11 36.12 36.13 36.14 36.15 36.16 36.17 36.18 36.19 36.20 36.21 36.22 36.23 36.24 36.25 36.26 36.27 36.28 36.29 36.30 36.31 36.32 37.1 37.2 37.3 37.4 37.5 37.6 37.7 37.8 37.9 37.10 37.11 37.12 37.13 37.14 37.15 37.16 37.17 37.18 37.19 37.20 37.21 37.22 37.23 37.24 37.25 37.26 37.27 37.28 37.29 37.30 37.31 38.1 38.2 38.3 38.4 38.5 38.6 38.7 38.8 38.9 38.10 38.11 38.12 38.13 38.14 38.15 38.16 38.17 38.18 38.19
38.20 38.21 38.22 38.23 38.24
38.25 38.26
38.27 38.28 38.29 38.30 39.1 39.2 39.3 39.4 39.5 39.6
39.7 39.8 39.9 39.10 39.11 39.12 39.13
39.14 39.15 39.16 39.17 39.18 39.19 39.20 39.21 39.22 39.23 39.24 39.25 39.26 39.27 39.28 39.29 39.30 39.31 39.32 40.1 40.2 40.3 40.4 40.5 40.6 40.7 40.8 40.9 40.10 40.11 40.12 40.13 40.14 40.15 40.16 40.17 40.18 40.19 40.20 40.21 40.22 40.23 40.24 40.25 40.26 40.27 40.28 40.29 40.30 40.31 40.32 40.33 40.34 40.35 41.1 41.2 41.3 41.4 41.5 41.6 41.7 41.8 41.9 41.10 41.11 41.12 41.13 41.14 41.15 41.16 41.17 41.18 41.19 41.20
41.21 41.22 41.23 41.24 41.25 41.26 41.27 41.28 41.29 41.30 41.31 42.1 42.2 42.3 42.4 42.5 42.6 42.7 42.8 42.9 42.10 42.11 42.12 42.13 42.14 42.15 42.16 42.17 42.18 42.19 42.20 42.21 42.22 42.23 42.24 42.25 42.26 42.27 42.28
42.29 42.30 42.31 42.32 42.33 43.1 43.2 43.3 43.4 43.5 43.6 43.7 43.8 43.9 43.10 43.11 43.12 43.13 43.14 43.15 43.16 43.17 43.18 43.19 43.20 43.21 43.22 43.23 43.24 43.25 43.26 43.27 43.28 43.29 43.30 43.31 43.32 43.33 43.34 43.35 44.1 44.2 44.3 44.4 44.5 44.6 44.7 44.8 44.9 44.10 44.11 44.12 44.13 44.14 44.15 44.16 44.17
44.18 44.19 44.20 44.21 44.22 44.23 44.24 44.25 44.26 44.27 44.28 44.29 44.30 44.31 44.32 45.1 45.2 45.3 45.4 45.5 45.6 45.7 45.8 45.9 45.10 45.11 45.12 45.13 45.14 45.15 45.16 45.17
45.18 45.19 45.20 45.21 45.22 45.23
45.24 45.25
45.26 45.27 45.28 45.29 45.30 45.31 46.1 46.2 46.3 46.4 46.5 46.6 46.7 46.8 46.9 46.10 46.11 46.12 46.13 46.14 46.15 46.16 46.17 46.18 46.19 46.20 46.21 46.22 46.23 46.24 46.25 46.26 46.27 46.28 46.29 46.30 47.1 47.2 47.3 47.4 47.5 47.6 47.7 47.8 47.9 47.10 47.11 47.12 47.13 47.14 47.15 47.16 47.17 47.18 47.19 47.20 47.21 47.22 47.23 47.24 47.25 47.26 47.27 47.28 47.29 47.30 47.31 48.1 48.2 48.3 48.4 48.5 48.6 48.7 48.8 48.9 48.10 48.11
48.12 48.13 48.14 48.15 48.16 48.17 48.18 48.19
48.20 48.21
48.22 48.23 48.24 48.25 48.26 48.27 48.28 48.29 48.30 48.31 49.1 49.2 49.3 49.4 49.5 49.6 49.7 49.8 49.9 49.10 49.11 49.12 49.13 49.14 49.15 49.16 49.17 49.18 49.19 49.20 49.21 49.22 49.23 49.24 49.25 49.26 49.27 49.28 49.29 49.30 49.31 50.1 50.2 50.3 50.4 50.5 50.6 50.7 50.8 50.9 50.10 50.11 50.12 50.13 50.14 50.15 50.16 50.17 50.18 50.19 50.20 50.21 50.22 50.23 50.24 50.25 50.26 50.27 50.28 50.29 50.30 50.31 50.32 51.1 51.2
51.3 51.4

A bill for an act
relating to public safety; amending certain statutes regarding public safety and
corrections; providing for grant programs; requiring reports; appropriating money
for courts, civil legal services, Guardian Ad Litem Board, Board Of Public Defense,
human rights, public safety, Peace Officer Standards and Training Board, private
detective board, and corrections; establishing public safety aid for local
governments and Tribal governments; establishing a public safety innovation
board; requiring a report; amending Minnesota Statutes 2020, sections 214.10,
subdivision 10; 299C.063, subdivision 2, by adding a subdivision; 326.3382,
subdivision 2; 611A.31, subdivision 2, by adding a subdivision; 611A.32,
subdivisions 1, 1a, 2, 3; 611A.345; 611A.35; 626.843, by adding a subdivision;
626.8473, subdivision 3; 626.89, subdivision 17; Laws 2021, First Special Session
chapter 11, article 1, section 15, subdivision 3; proposing coding for new law in
Minnesota Statutes, chapters 299A; 477A.

BE IT ENACTED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF MINNESOTA:

ARTICLE 1

CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND PUBLIC SAFETY APPROPRIATIONS; GRANTS

Section 1. new text beginAPPROPRIATIONS.
new text end

new text begin The sums shown in the columns marked "Appropriations" are added to or, if shown in
parentheses, subtracted from the appropriations in Laws 2021, First Special Session chapter
11, article 1, to the agencies and for the purposes specified in this article. The appropriations
are from the general fund, or another named fund, and are available for the fiscal years
indicated for each purpose. The figures "2022" and "2023" used in this article mean that
the addition to or subtraction from the appropriation listed under them is available for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 2022, or June 30, 2023, respectively. "The first year" is the fiscal
year ending June 30, 2022. "The second year" is the fiscal year ending June 30, 2023.
Supplemental appropriations and reductions to appropriations for the fiscal year ending
June 30, 2022, are effective the day following final enactment.
new text end

new text begin APPROPRIATIONS
new text end
new text begin Available for the Year
new text end
new text begin Ending June 30
new text end
new text begin 2022
new text end
new text begin 2023
new text end

Sec. 2. new text beginSUPREME COURT
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Total Appropriation
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 12,731,000
new text end

new text begin The amounts that may be spent for each
purpose are specified in the following
subdivisions. The general fund base is
$73,901,000 in fiscal year 2024 and
$73,901,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Supreme Court Operations
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 964,000
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Civil Legal Services
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 11,767,000
new text end

new text begin Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The general fund base is $29,553,000 in fiscal
year 2024 and $29,553,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

Sec. 3. new text beginCOURT OF APPEALS
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 262,000
new text end

Sec. 4. new text beginDISTRICT COURTS
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 6,216,000
new text end

Sec. 5. new text beginGUARDIAN AD LITEM BOARD
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 379,000
new text end

Sec. 6. new text beginBOARD OF PUBLIC DEFENSE
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 1,740,000
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 2,266,000
new text end

Sec. 7. new text beginHUMAN RIGHTS
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 2,543,000
new text end

new text begin Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The general fund base is $7,467,000 in fiscal
year 2024 and $7,467,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

Sec. 8. new text beginPUBLIC SAFETY
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Total
Appropriation
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 72,262,000
new text end

new text begin The amounts that may be spent for each
purpose are specified in the following
subdivisions.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Emergency Management
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 5,000,000
new text end

new text begin The base appropriation from the general fund
is $4,083,000 in fiscal year 2024 and fiscal
year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (a) Local Government Emergency
Management
new text end

new text begin $3,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to the
commissioner of public safety for the director
of the Homeland Security and Emergency
Management Division (HSEM) to award
grants in equal amounts to the emergency
management organizations of the 87 counties,
11 federally recognized Tribes, and four cities
of the first class for planning and preparedness
activities, including capital purchases. Local
emergency management organizations must
make a request to HSEM for these grants.
Current local funding for emergency
management and preparedness activities may
not be supplanted by these additional state
funds. The commissioner may use up to one
percent of the appropriation received under
this paragraph to pay costs incurred by the
department in administering the local
government emergency management grant
program.
new text end

new text begin By March 15, 2023, the commissioner of
public safety must submit a report on the grant
awards to the chairs and ranking minority
members of the legislative committees with
jurisdiction over emergency management and
preparedness activities. At a minimum, the
report must identify grant recipients,
summarize grantee activities, and recommend
whether or not to continue the grant program
in future years.
new text end

new text begin This is a onetime appropriation.
new text end

new text begin (b) First Responder Wellness Office
new text end

new text begin $2,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to establish
an office that would provide leadership and
resources for improving the mental health of
first responders statewide.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Criminal
Apprehension
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 16,339,000
new text end

new text begin The base appropriation from the general fund
is $84,634,000 in fiscal year 2024 and fiscal
year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (a) Violent Crime Reduction Support
new text end

new text begin $9,762,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to support
violent crime reduction strategies. This
includes funding for staff and supplies to
enhance forensic, analytical, and investigations
capacity, and financially support investigative
partnerships to form an investigative
partnership with other law enforcement
agencies to address violent crime.
new text end

new text begin (b) BCA Accreditation
new text end

new text begin $186,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to support the
Bureau of Criminal Apprehension to achieve
and maintain law enforcement accreditation
from an accreditation body. This includes
funding for staff, accreditation costs, and
supplies.
new text end

new text begin (c) Cybersecurity Upgrades
new text end

new text begin $2,391,000 in fiscal year 2023 is for identity
and access management, critical infrastructure
upgrades, and Federal Bureau of Investigation
audit compliance. This appropriation is
available through June 30, 2024.
new text end

new text begin (d) Use of Force Simulation Technology
new text end

new text begin $4,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to purchase
mobile simulator technology for law
enforcement training and support for supplies,
staff, and operational expenses to conduct
training using the technology.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Fire Marshal
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 150,000
new text end

new text begin Bomb Squad Reimbursements
new text end

new text begin $150,000 in fiscal year 2023 is for
reimbursements to local governments for
bomb squad services.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Alcohol and
Gambling Enforcement
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 510,000
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Office of Justice Programs
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 50,263,000
new text end

new text begin The base appropriation from the general fund
is $89,759,000 in fiscal year 2024 and
$82,259,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (a) Minnesota Heals
new text end

new text begin $4,200,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to establish
the Minnesota Heals program, including:
$1,400,000 for a statewide community healing
program; $1,400,000 for statewide critical
incident stress management services for first
responders; and $1,400,000 for grants for
trauma services and burial costs following
officer-involved deaths. This appropriation
may be used for new staff to support these
programs.
new text end

new text begin (b) Domestic Violence Housing First Grants
new text end

new text begin $500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to establish a
domestic violence housing first program to
provide resources for survivors of domestic
violence and sexual violence to access safe
and stable housing, and program staff to help
provide mobile advocacy and expertise in
housing resources in their communities.
new text end

new text begin (c) Transitional Supportive Housing for
Survivors of Domestic Violence and Sexual
Violence
new text end

new text begin $750,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to develop and
support medium- to long-term transitional
housing for survivors of domestic and sexual
violence and to provide advocacy services for
survivors.
new text end

new text begin (d) General Crime and Trauma Recovery
Grants Funding
new text end

new text begin $1,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is for programs
supporting victims of general crime. These
funds may also be used to establish trauma
recovery centers in the state to support victims
of violent crime who experience trauma and
are in need of services and provide new staff
to support these programs.
new text end

new text begin (e) Youth Development Grants
new text end

new text begin $3,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
grants to programs serving youth and youth
violence intervention and prevention. Priority
for these funds must be given to programs that
employ or utilize trauma-informed therapists
to support the youth the programs serve. These
funds may be used to administer these grants.
new text end

new text begin (f) Community-Based Public Safety Grants
new text end

new text begin $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
community-based crime prevention grants.
new text end

new text begin (g) Crossover and Dual-status Youth Model
Grants
new text end

new text begin $1,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
grants to local units of government to initiate
or expand crossover youth practice model and
dual-status youth programs that provide
services for youth who are in both the child
welfare and juvenile justice systems, in
accordance with the Robert F. Kennedy
National Resource Center for Juvenile Justice
model.
new text end

new text begin (h) Disparities Reduction and Delinquency
Prevention Grants
new text end

new text begin $900,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
grants dedicated to disparities reduction and
delinquency prevention programming, in
accordance with Minnesota Statutes, section
299A.72.
new text end

new text begin (i) Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault
Intervention and Prevention Grants
new text end

new text begin $12,500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
grants to programs serving victims of domestic
violence, sexual assault, child abuse, and
general crime. These funds may be used for
program administration, including new staff
and housing specialists and other program
staff, and to help programs impacted by
reductions in federal funding.
new text end

new text begin (j) Prevention, Intervention, Enforcement
Community Policing Grants
new text end

new text begin $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is for grants
to address violent crime and drug-related
crime through crime prevention and
intervention strategies using social services
and economic revitalization.
new text end

new text begin (k) Alternatives to Juvenile Detention -
Community Outpost Grants
new text end

new text begin $2,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to establish
and maintain community outpost houses as
alternatives to juvenile detention.
new text end

new text begin (l) Alternatives to Juvenile Detention -
Youth Conflict Resolution Centers Grants
new text end

new text begin $2,800,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to establish
and maintain youth conflict resolution centers
as alternatives to juvenile detention.
new text end

Sec. 9. new text beginPEACE OFFICER STANDARDS AND
TRAINING (POST) BOARD
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 165,000
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin -0-
new text end

Sec. 10. new text beginPRIVATE DETECTIVE BOARD
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 80,000
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 18,000
new text end

new text begin $80,000 in fiscal year 2022 is to purchase and
implement a record management system. This
is a onetime appropriation and is available
until June 30, 2023.
new text end

Sec. 11. new text beginCORRECTIONS
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Total
Appropriation
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 1,150,000
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 22,293,000
new text end

new text begin Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The amounts that may be spent for each
purpose are specified in the following
subdivisions.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Incarceration and
Prerelease Services
new text end

new text begin -0-
new text end
new text begin 5,530,000
new text end

new text begin (a) Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The general fund base for incarceration and
prerelease services is $476,413,000 in fiscal
year 2024 and $476,861,000 in fiscal year
2025.
new text end

new text begin (b) Body-worn Camera Program
new text end

new text begin $1,500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to implement
a body-worn camera program for uniformed
correctional security personnel and
community-based supervision agents. The
program will be phased in over four years.
The base appropriation is $1,000,000 in each
of fiscal years 2024, 2025, and 2026.
new text end

new text begin (c) Family Support Unit
new text end

new text begin $280,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to create a
family support unit that focuses on family
support and engagement for incarcerated
individuals and their families.
new text end

new text begin (d) Transportation
new text end

new text begin $250,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to reimburse
counties as a part of the Interstate Compact
for Adult Supervision pursuant to Minnesota
Statutes, section 243.1605. The commissioner
of corrections shall reimburse counties for the
purposes under Minnesota Statutes, section
243.1605, for transportation expenses incurred
related to the in-custody return of probationers
based on a fee schedule agreed to by the
Department of Corrections and the Minnesota
Sheriffs' Association. The required in-custody
return of a probationer as a result of a
nationwide warrant pursuant to the Interstate
Compact for Adult Supervision shall be by
the sheriff of the county in which the
proceedings are to be held. The appropriation
is not applicable to transport of individuals
from pickup locations within 250 miles of the
county sheriff's office executing the return.
This rider does not expire.
new text end

new text begin (e) Higher Education
new text end

new text begin $2,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to contract
with Minnesota's institutions of higher
education to provide instruction to incarcerated
individuals in state correctional facilities and
to support partnerships with public and private
employers, trades programs, and community
colleges in providing employment
opportunities for individuals after their term
of incarceration. Funding must be used for
contracts with institutions of higher education
and other training providers, and associated
reentry and operational support services
provided by the agency.
new text end

new text begin (f) Family Communication and Support
Services
new text end

new text begin $1,500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
communications and related supportive
services for incarcerated individuals to connect
with family members and other approved
support persons or service providers through
video visits and phone calls during an
individual's incarceration.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Community
Supervision and Postrelease
Services
new text end

new text begin 150,000
new text end
new text begin 4,843,000
new text end

new text begin (a) Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The general fund base for Community
Supervision and Postrelease Services is
$145,383,000 in fiscal year 2024 and
$145,383,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (b) Community Corrections Act
new text end

new text begin $1,570,000 is added to the Community
Corrections Act subsidy in fiscal year 2023,
under Minnesota Statutes, section 401.14. This
appropriation is onetime.
new text end

new text begin (c) County Probation Officer
Reimbursement
new text end

new text begin $123,000 is added to the county probation
officer reimbursement program in fiscal year
2023, as described in Minnesota Statutes,
section 244.19, subdivision 6. This is a
onetime appropriation.
new text end

new text begin (d) Grants
new text end

new text begin $2,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to provide
grants for local governments, Tribes, and other
community partners to improve availability
and access to programming for individuals
under community supervision across the state,
including community-based treatment and
rehabilitative services, use of
community-based revocation units, and other
innovations in corrections. Of this amount, up
to 2.5 percent may be used to administer the
grant program.
new text end

new text begin (e) Work Release Program
new text end

new text begin $1,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to expand
the use of the Department of Corrections
existing work release program to increase the
availability of educational programming for
incarcerated individuals who are eligible and
approved for work release.
new text end

new text begin (f) Healing House
new text end

new text begin $150,000 in fiscal year 2022 and $150,000 in
fiscal year 2023 are to provide project
management services in support of the Healing
House model. The Healing House provides
support and assistance to Native American
women who have been victims of trauma. This
is a onetime appropriation.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Organizational, Regulatory, and
Administrative Services
new text end

new text begin 1,000,000
new text end
new text begin 11,920,000
new text end

new text begin (a) Base Adjustment
new text end

new text begin The general fund base for organizational,
regulatory, and administrative services is
$49,950,000 in fiscal year 2024 and
$49,950,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (b) Technology
new text end

new text begin $1,000,000 in fiscal year 2022 and
$11,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 are to replace
or improve existing corrections data
management systems that have significant
deficiencies, create a statewide public safety
information sharing infrastructure, and
improve data collection and reportability.
$9,000,000 is added to the base in fiscal year
2026.
new text end

new text begin In the development, design, and
implementation of the statewide public safety
data information sharing infrastructure, the
department shall, at a minimum, consult with
county correctional supervision providers, the
judicial branch, the Minnesota Sheriffs'
Association, the Minnesota Chiefs of Police
Association, and the Bureau of Criminal
Apprehension.
new text end

new text begin (c) Property Insurance Premiums
new text end

new text begin $650,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to fund cost
increases for property insurance premiums at
state correctional facilities.
new text end

new text begin (d) Project Management Office
new text end

new text begin $230,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to expand the
Department of Corrections project
management office, including the addition of
two project manager full-time-equivalent
positions.
new text end

new text begin (e) Indeterminate Sentence Release Board
new text end

new text begin $40,000 in fiscal year 2023 is to fund the
establishment of an Indeterminate Sentence
Release Board (ISRB) to review eligible cases
and make release decisions for persons serving
indeterminate sentences under the authority
of the commissioner of corrections. The ISRB
must consist of five members, including four
persons appointed by the governor from two
recommendations of each of the majority and
minority leaders of the house of
representatives and the senate, and the
commissioner of corrections who shall serve
as chair.
new text end

Sec. 12. new text beginOMBUDSPERSON FOR
CORRECTIONS
new text end

new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 21,000
new text end
new text begin $
new text end
new text begin 12,000
new text end

ARTICLE 2

CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND PUBLIC SAFETY POLICY

Section 1.

new text begin [299A.74] COMMUNITY OUTPOST HOUSE AND YOUTH CONFLICT
RESOLUTION CENTER GRANT PROGRAM.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Title. new text end

new text begin This section may be cited as the "Community Outpost Outreach
and Engagement, and Youth Conflict Resolution and Empowerment Act."
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Definitions. new text end

new text begin (a) For the purposes of this section, the terms in this subdivision
have the meanings given.
new text end

new text begin (b) "Community outpost house" means a location in the jurisdiction served by a law
enforcement agency that is operated by the law enforcement agency in a collaborative
manner with nonprofit organizations and other service providers.
new text end

new text begin (c) "Eligible applicant" means a nonprofit organization or a law enforcement agency
applying for a grant jointly with at least one nonprofit organization.
new text end

new text begin (d) "Youth conflict resolution center" means a location in a jurisdiction that has
historically experienced a high volume of youth violent criminal behavior that provides
youth services in a collaborative manner and is operated by a nonprofit organization and
other service providers.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Grant program. new text end

new text begin The Office of Justice Programs shall administer a grant
program to fund eligible applicants to establish and operate community outpost houses or
youth conflict resolution centers. The purpose of this program is to provide long-term
stabilization in the relationship of law enforcement and the community and youth and peers
of the youth by:
new text end

new text begin (1) building relationships, awareness, and trust with members of the community;
new text end

new text begin (2) uniting members of the community and law enforcement;
new text end

new text begin (3) improving the quality of life in the neighborhood;
new text end

new text begin (4) reducing crime; and
new text end

new text begin (5) providing youth with a place to resolve conflict in a positive manner.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Uses of funds. new text end

new text begin A grant recipient shall operate a community outpost house or
youth conflict resolution center to:
new text end

new text begin (1) connect with residents and be involved in community outreach programs;
new text end

new text begin (2) provide government benefit program consultations;
new text end

new text begin (3) provide nursing services and coordination with medical services in the community;
new text end

new text begin (4) provide emergency medical services;
new text end

new text begin (5) offer space for use by community groups;
new text end

new text begin (6) hold events with community partners, including public health services, educational
classes or seminars, and tutoring services for youth; and
new text end

new text begin (7) provide youth conflict resolution, suicide awareness and counseling, health and
wellness, entrepreneurship, leadership, and personal development programming.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Community outpost house. new text end

new text begin A grant recipient shall certify to the commissioner
that a peace officer stationed at a community outpost house:
new text end

new text begin (1) has demonstrated communication and problem-solving skills;
new text end

new text begin (2) does not have a history of multiple verified instances of excessive force, pursuit, or
emergency vehicle operation, or impartial policing and discriminatory conduct; and
new text end

new text begin (3) has completed training in crisis response, conflict management, and cultural diversity
under section 626.8469 to understand the sensitivities of the obligations of a position at the
community outpost house.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Report. new text end

new text begin Beginning on March 1, 2023, and annually thereafter, the commissioner
shall submit a report to the legislative committees with jurisdiction over public safety
providing information related to the administration of the grant program, including but not
limited to the number and names of grant recipients, the impact that community outpost
houses and youth conflict resolution centers have had on the relationships between law
enforcement officers and the community, and any changes in the rates of crime in the
communities in which community outpost houses and youth conflict resolution centers have
been established under this section.
new text end

Sec. 2.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 299C.063, subdivision 2, is amended to read:


Subd. 2.

Expense reimbursement.

The commissioner may reimburse bomb disposal
units for reasonable expenses incurrednew text begin:
new text end

new text begin (1)new text end to dispose of or neutralize bombs or other similar hazardous explosives for their
employer-municipality or for another municipality outside the jurisdiction of the
employer-municipality but within the state. Reimbursement is limited to the extent of
appropriated fundsdeleted text begin.deleted text endnew text begin;
new text end

new text begin (2) utilizing the services of police explosive detection K-9 assets;
new text end

new text begin (3) dignitary explosive protection sweeps;
new text end

new text begin (4) large state event explosive sweeps; and
new text end

new text begin (5) provide for explosive security at large state events.
new text end

Sec. 3.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 299C.063, is amended by adding a subdivision
to read:


new text begin Subd. 2a. new text end

new text begin Reimbursement limitations. new text end

new text begin Reimbursement is limited to the extent of
appropriated funds.
new text end

Sec. 4.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 326.3382, subdivision 2, is amended to read:


Subd. 2.

Documents accompanying application.

(a) Each individual signing the
application shall submit:

(1) references, on forms provided by the board, from five persons who have known the
signer for at least five years, and who are not related by blood or marriage to the signer;
deleted text begin and
deleted text end

(2) a recent photograph deleted text beginand a full set of fingerprints for each person signing the
application.
deleted text endnew text begin of the signer; and
new text end

new text begin (3) a full set of fingerprints and written consent for the individual's fingerprints to be
submitted to the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension (BCA) and the Federal Bureau of
Investigation (FBI) to determine whether the individual has a criminal record. The BCA
shall conduct a state and federal criminal history background check of each prospective
licensee. The BCA shall determine if the FBI report indicates that the individual was
convicted of a disqualifying offense and shall notify the board accordingly. The results of
the state criminal history background check shall be provided to the board to determine if
the individual is disqualified from holding a license under this chapter.
new text end

(b) If the application is for a private detective license, the individual signing the
application shall submit a statement under oath by a present or previous employer that the
applicant for an individual license, the qualified representative for a partnership or corporate
license, or the Minnesota manager, as appropriate, has been employed as an investigator
for a minimum of 6,000 hours by any of the following:

(1) a licensed private detective agency;

(2) a United States government investigative service;

(3) a city police department or sheriff's office; or

(4) an occupation that, the board finds equivalent in scope, responsibility, and training
to one of the specific occupations listed;

and has the qualifications established in the rules of the board.

(c) If the application is for a protective agent license, each person signing the application
shall submit a statement under oath by a present or previous employer that the applicant for
an individual license, the qualified representative for a partnership or corporate license, or
the Minnesota manager has been employed as an investigator or protective agent for a
minimum of 6,000 hours by any of the following:

(1) a licensed protective agent or licensed private detective, having gained experience
in security systems, audits, and supervision;

(2) a United States government investigative service;

(3) a city police department or sheriff's office; or

(4) an occupation that the board finds equivalent in scope, responsibility, and training
to one of the specific occupations listed;

and has the qualifications established in the rules of the board.

Sec. 5.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.31, subdivision 2, is amended to read:


Subd. 2.

deleted text beginBattered womandeleted text endnew text begin Domestic abuse victimnew text end.

"deleted text beginBattered womandeleted text endnew text begin Domestic abuse
victim
new text end" means a deleted text beginwomandeleted text endnew text begin personnew text end who is being or has been victimized by domestic abuse as
defined in section 518B.01, subdivision 2.

Sec. 6.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.31, is amended by adding a subdivision to
read:


new text begin Subd. 3a. new text end

new text begin Housing supports. new text end

new text begin "Housing supports" are those services and supports used
to enable victims to secure and maintain transitional and permanent housing placement
designed for independent living. Housing supports include but are not limited to providing
rental or financial assistance, advocacy, legal services, counseling, child care, financial
education, employment skills, health care, or information and referral services to meet these
needs. Transitional housing placements may take place in communal living, clustered site,
or scattered site programs, or other transitional housing methods. Grants for housing supports
may also support housing for victims of sexual assault, as defined in section 611A.211,
subdivision 4.
new text end

Sec. 7.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.32, subdivision 1, is amended to read:


Subdivision 1.

Grants awarded.

The commissioner shall award grants to programs
which provide emergency shelter services deleted text beginto battered womendeleted text endnew text begin, housing supports,new text end and support
services to deleted text beginbattered women anddeleted text end domestic abuse victims and their children. The commissioner
shall also award grants for training, technical assistance, and for the development and
implementation of education programs to increase public awareness of the causes of deleted text beginbatteringdeleted text endnew text begin
domestic abuse
new text end, the solutions to preventing and ending domestic violence, and the problems
faced by deleted text beginbattered women anddeleted text end domestic abuse victims. Grants shall be awarded in a manner
that ensures that they are equitably distributed to programs serving metropolitan and
nonmetropolitan populations. deleted text beginBy July 1, 1995, community-based domestic abuse advocacy
and support services programs must be established in every judicial assignment district.
deleted text end

Sec. 8.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.32, subdivision 1a, is amended to read:


Subd. 1a.

Program for deleted text beginAmerican Indiandeleted text endnew text begin Indigenousnew text end women.

The commissioner shall
establish at least one program under this section to provide emergency shelter services and
support services to deleted text beginbattered American Indiandeleted text endnew text begin Indigenousnew text end women. The commissioner shall
grant continuing operating expenses to the program established under this subdivision in
the same manner as operating expenses are granted to programs established under subdivision
1.

Sec. 9.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.32, subdivision 2, is amended to read:


Subd. 2.

Applications.

Any public or private nonprofit agency may apply to the
commissioner for deleted text begina grantdeleted text endnew text begin one or more of the following grants:new text end to provide emergency shelter
services deleted text beginto battered womendeleted text end,new text begin housing supports, ornew text end support services to domestic abuse victimsdeleted text begin,
or both, to battered women
deleted text end and their children. The application shall be submitted in a form
approved by the commissioner by rule adopted under chapter 14 and shall include:

(1) a proposal for the provision of emergency shelter services deleted text beginfor battered womendeleted text end,
new text begin housing supports, and new text endsupport services for domestic abuse victimsdeleted text begin, or both, for battered
women and their children
deleted text end;

(2) a proposed budget;

(3) the agency's overall operating budget, including documentation on the retention of
financial reserves and availability of additional funding sources;

(4) evidence of an ability to integrate into the proposed program the uniform method of
data collection and program evaluation established under section 611A.33;

(5) evidence of an ability to represent the interests of deleted text beginbattered women anddeleted text end domestic
abuse victims and their children to local law enforcement agencies and courts, county welfare
agencies, and local boards or departments of health;

(6) evidence of an ability to do outreach to unserved and underserved populations and
to provide culturally and linguistically appropriate services; and

(7) any other content the commissioner may require by rule adopted under chapter 14deleted text begin,
after considering the recommendations of the advisory council
deleted text end.

Programs which have been approved for grants in prior years may submit materials
which indicate changes in items listed in clauses (1) to (7), in order to qualify for renewal
funding. Nothing in this subdivision may be construed to require programs to submit
complete applications for each year of renewal funding.

Sec. 10.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.32, subdivision 3, is amended to read:


Subd. 3.

Duties of grantees.

Every public or private nonprofit agency which receives
a grant to provide emergency shelter services deleted text beginto battered women anddeleted text endnew text begin, housing supports, ornew text end
support services to deleted text beginbattered women anddeleted text end domestic abuse victims shall comply with all rules
of the commissioner related to the administration of the deleted text beginpilotdeleted text end programs.

Sec. 11.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.345, is amended to read:


611A.345 DIRECTOR RECOMMENDATIONS.

The commissioner shall consider the domestic abuse program director's recommendations
before awarding grants or adopting policies regarding the planning, development, data
collection, rulemaking, funding or evaluation of programs and services for deleted text beginbattered women
and
deleted text end domestic abuse victims funded under section 611A.32. Before taking action on matters
related to programs and services for deleted text beginbattered women anddeleted text end domestic abuse victims and their
children, except day-to-day administrative operations, the commissioner shall notify the
domestic abuse program director of the intended action. Notification of grant award decisions
shall be given to the domestic abuse program director in time to allow the director to request
reconsideration.

Sec. 12.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 611A.35, is amended to read:


611A.35 DOMESTIC ABUSE PROGRAM DIRECTOR.

The commissioner shall appoint a program director. The program director shall administer
the funds appropriated for sections 611A.31 to 611A.35 and perform other duties related
to deleted text beginbattered women's anddeleted text end domestic abuse programs as the commissioner may assign. The
program director shall serve at the pleasure of the commissioner in the unclassified service.

ARTICLE 3

COMMUNITY SAFETY GRANTS

Section 1.

new text begin [299A.625] PUBLIC SAFETY INNOVATION BOARD.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Establishment. new text end

new text begin The Public Safety Innovation Board is established in the
Office of Justice Programs within the Department of Public Safety. The board has the powers
and duties described in this section.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Membership. new text end

new text begin (a) The Public Safety Innovation Board is composed of the
following members:
new text end

new text begin (1) three individuals with experience conducting research in the areas of crime, policing,
or sociology while employed by an academic or nonprofit entity, appointed by the governor;
new text end

new text begin (2) five individuals appointed by the governor of whom:
new text end

new text begin (i) one shall be a victim of a crime or an advocate for victims of crime;
new text end

new text begin (ii) one shall be a person impacted by the criminal justice system or an advocate for
defendants in criminal cases; and
new text end

new text begin (iii) one shall have a background in social work;
new text end

new text begin (3) four members representing the community-specific boards established under sections
3.922 and 15.0145, with one appointment made by each board; and
new text end

new text begin (4) three members representing law enforcement, with one appointment by the Minnesota
Sheriffs' Association, one by the Minnesota Chiefs of Police Association, and one by the
Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association.
new text end

new text begin (b) The members of the board shall elect one member to serve as chair.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Terms; removal; vacancy. new text end

new text begin (a) Members are appointed to serve three-year
terms following the initial staggered-term lot determination and may be reappointed.
new text end

new text begin (b) Initial appointment of members must take place by July 1, 2022. The initial term of
members appointed under paragraph (a) shall be determined by lot by the secretary of state
and shall be as follows:
new text end

new text begin (1) five members shall serve one-year terms;
new text end

new text begin (2) five members shall serve two-year terms; and
new text end

new text begin (3) five members shall serve three-year terms.
new text end

new text begin (c) A member may be removed by the appointing authority at any time for cause, after
notice and hearing.
new text end

new text begin (d) If a vacancy occurs, the appointing authority shall appoint a new qualifying member
within 90 days.
new text end

new text begin (e) Compensation of board members is governed by section 15.0575.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Powers and duties. new text end

new text begin The board shall improve public safety by increasing the
efficiency, effectiveness, and capacity of public safety providers and has the following
powers and duties:
new text end

new text begin (1) monitoring trends in crime within Minnesota;
new text end

new text begin (2) reviewing research on criminal justice and public safety;
new text end

new text begin (3) providing information on criminal trends and research to the commissioner,
municipalities, and the legislature;
new text end

new text begin (4) awarding grants;
new text end

new text begin (5) evaluating grant applications to assure compliance with evidence-based practices;
and
new text end

new text begin (6) assuring an efficient and expeditious distribution of grant funds.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Meetings. new text end

new text begin The board shall meet at least monthly. Meetings of the board are
subject to chapter 13D.
new text end

new text begin EFFECTIVE DATE. new text end

new text begin This section is effective the day following final enactment.
new text end

Sec. 2. new text beginOFFICE OF JUSTICE PROGRAMS; EXPANSION; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin (a) $4,852,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the
commissioner of public safety to increase staffing in the Office of Justice Programs, work
to simplify grant procedures, and expand the pool of grant applicants. Money must be used
as provided in paragraphs (b) to (f).
new text end

new text begin (b) The commissioner shall hire at least eight additional staff members to provide training
and technical assistance to grantees and potential grantees. Technical assistance must include
training on grant applications and programmatic elements required to qualify for grants.
The additional staff must hold weekly meetings in communities around the state to provide
information about the Office of Justice Programs, available grants, and grant processes and
requirements, and to receive feedback on the needs of communities in order to inform the
policies and practices of the Office of Justice Programs.
new text end

new text begin (c) The commissioner shall hire 12 additional community outreach specialists to leverage
relationships, knowledge, and experience in different communities. The community outreach
specialists shall make suggested changes to the practices and procedures of the Office of
Justice Programs to make them more accessible.
new text end

new text begin (d) The commissioner shall hire grant capacity trainers to implement the suggestions of
the community outreach specialists to continually expand the reach of the new training and
meet the needs identified by communities.
new text end

new text begin (e) The commissioner shall increase the funding of the Minnesota Statistical Analysis
Center to create a uniform evaluation program for all grantees.
new text end

new text begin (f) The commissioner shall hire additional grant compliance and financial compliance
staff to support the Office of Justice Programs and grantees in meeting state and federal
requirements and audits.
new text end

Sec. 3. new text beginLOCAL COMMUNITY INNOVATION GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin $55,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from
the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for local community innovation grants
administered by the Office of Justice Programs as directed by the Public Safety Innovation
Board. The base for this appropriation is $30,000,000 in fiscal year 2024 and beyond except
that beginning in fiscal year 2025 it shall be adjusted by a percentage equal to the 12-month
percentage change in the Consumer Price Index as released in the previous January. Any
unencumbered grant balances at the end of the fiscal year do not cancel but are available
for grants in the following year.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Definitions. new text end

new text begin (a) As used in this section, the following terms have the meanings
given.
new text end

new text begin (b) "Community violence interruption" means a program that works with other
organizations and persons in the community to develop community-based responses to
violence that use and adapt critical incident response methods, provide targeted interventions
to prevent the escalation of violence after the occurrence of serious incidents, and de-escalate
violence with the use of community-based interventions. The programs may work with
local prosecutorial offices to provide an alternative to adjudication through a restorative
justice model.
new text end

new text begin (c) "Co-responder teams" means a partnership between a group or organization that
provides mental health or crisis-intervention services and local units of government or Tribal
governments that:
new text end

new text begin (1) provides crisis-response teams to de-escalate volatile situations;
new text end

new text begin (2) responds to situations involving a mental health crisis;
new text end

new text begin (3) promotes community-based efforts designed to enhance community safety and
wellness; or
new text end

new text begin (4) supports community-based strategies to interrupt, intervene in, or respond to violence.
new text end

new text begin (d) "Restorative justice program" has the meaning given in Minnesota Statutes, section
611A.775, and includes Native American sentencing circles.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement. new text end

new text begin (a) Application materials for grants issued under
this section must be prepared and made available to the public within three months of an
appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applications must be received and reviewed, and awards must be made within six
months of an appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Eligible applicants; identification and notice. new text end

new text begin (a) The commissioner of public
safety shall publish the following lists by August 1 of each year:
new text end

new text begin (1) the cities or towns with at least three recorded violent crimes in the previous fiscal
year and the 20 highest per capita crime rates in the previous fiscal year based on the Uniform
Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (2) the counties with the 20 highest per capita crime rates in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (3) the cities or towns that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (1)
and have experienced at least three recorded violent crimes in the previous fiscal year and
the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of crime in the previous fiscal year based on
the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System; and
new text end

new text begin (4) the counties that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (2) and have
experienced the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of crime in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System.
new text end

new text begin (b) A county, city, or town identified in any list produced pursuant to paragraph (a),
clauses (1) to (4), may apply for a grant under this section. A listed county, city, or town
may apply as part of a multijurisdictional collaboration with counties, cities, or towns that
are not listed provided the portion of programs or services provided through the grant funding
that are performed in the listed county, city, or town is at least equal to its proportion of the
membership of the multijurisdictional collaboration.
new text end

new text begin (c) The commissioner of public safety shall notify every county, city, or town identified
in any list published pursuant to paragraph (a), clauses (1) to (4), of its eligibility for a grant
under this section within three business days of publication.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Grant distribution. new text end

new text begin (a) Half of the total amount appropriated under this section
must be awarded to counties, cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a),
clause (1) or (2).
new text end

new text begin (b) Half the total amount appropriated under this section must be awarded to counties,
cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a), clause (3) or (4).
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Application materials. new text end

new text begin (a) Applicants must submit an application in the form
and manner established by the Public Safety Innovation Board.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applicants must describe the ways in which grant funds will be used to reduce crime
in a specific subsection of the county, city, or town through the creation or expansion of:
new text end

new text begin (1) re-entry programs;
new text end

new text begin (2) victim services programs;
new text end

new text begin (3) homelessness assistance programs;
new text end

new text begin (4) mobile crisis teams and embedded social worker programs;
new text end

new text begin (5) restorative justice programs;
new text end

new text begin (6) co-responder programs;
new text end

new text begin (7) juvenile diversion programs;
new text end

new text begin (8) community violence interruption programs; or
new text end

new text begin (9) blight elimination programs.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 7. new text end

new text begin Awards. new text end

new text begin (a) Preference in awarding grants should be given to applicants whose
proposals are based on evidence-based practices, provide resources to geographic areas that
have been historically underinvested, and incorporate input from community stakeholders.
new text end

new text begin (b) Grant recipients may use funds to partner with or support other programs.
new text end

new text begin (c) Grant funds may not be used to fund the activities of law enforcement agencies or
offset the costs of counties, cities, or towns.
new text end

new text begin (d) Any funds that are not encumbered or spent six years after being awarded must be
returned to the commissioner of public safety and awarded as part of a local community
innovation grant.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 8. new text end

new text begin Evaluation. new text end

new text begin Each grant recipient shall complete a uniform evaluation program
established by the Minnesota Statistical Analysis Center every two years.
new text end

Sec. 4. new text beginEMERGENCY COMMUNITY SAFETY GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin $15,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from
the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for grants to crime prevention programs
for the purpose of providing public safety to victims. Any unencumbered balance at the end
of fiscal year 2023 does not cancel but is added to the amount available for local community
innovation grants.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement; distribution. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of public safety
must award emergency community safety grants and disburse funds by October 1, 2023.
Half of the total amount awarded must be provided to programs that do not involve law
enforcement agencies and are for the purposes identified in subdivision 3, paragraph (c),
clauses (1) to (8).
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Eligible recipients. new text end

new text begin (a) A county; city; town; local law enforcement agency,
including a law enforcement agency of a federally recognized Tribe, as defined in United
States Code, title 25, section 450b(e); or nonprofit or other community organization may
apply for emergency community safety grants to support crime prevention programs.
new text end

new text begin (b) A county, city, or town may apply as part of a multijurisdictional collaboration with
other counties, cities, or towns.
new text end

new text begin (c) As used in this section "crime prevention programs" includes but is not limited to:
new text end

new text begin (1) re-entry programs;
new text end

new text begin (2) victim services programs;
new text end

new text begin (3) homelessness assistance programs;
new text end

new text begin (4) mobile crisis teams and embedded social worker programs;
new text end

new text begin (5) restorative justice programs;
new text end

new text begin (6) co-responder programs;
new text end

new text begin (7) juvenile diversion programs;
new text end

new text begin (8) community violence interruption programs;
new text end

new text begin (9) increasing the recruitment of officers by utilizing advertisements, or bonuses or
scholarships for peace officers who remain continuously employed as peace officers for at
least 12 months and have not been subject to disciplinary action in the previous 12 months;
new text end

new text begin (10) increasing patrols outside of squad cars, on foot or in transportation options that
provide more interaction between police and community members;
new text end

new text begin (11) increasing, establishing, maintaining, or expanding crisis response teams in which
social workers or mental health providers are sent as first responders when calls for service
indicate that an individual is having a mental health crisis;
new text end

new text begin (12) establishing, maintaining, or expanding co-responder teams;
new text end

new text begin (13) purchasing equipment to perform patrols outside of squad cars on foot or in
transportation options that provide more interaction between police and community members;
new text end

new text begin (14) hiring additional non-law-enforcement personnel to conduct functions typically
performed by law enforcement with the intent of freeing up additional law enforcement to
perform patrols or respond to service calls;
new text end

new text begin (15) increasing recruitment of additional detectives, investigators, or other individuals
with a comparable rank or designation to investigate homicides, nonfatal shootings, or motor
vehicle theft, including hiring, on a temporary or permanent basis, retired officers utilizing
advertisement, or bonuses or scholarships for peace officers who remain continuously
employed as peace officers for at least 12 months and have not been subject to disciplinary
action in the previous 12 months;
new text end

new text begin (16) increasing recruitment of additional peace officers to replace officers transferred
or promoted to detective, investigator, or a comparable rank and assigned to investigate
homicides, nonfatal shootings, or motor vehicle theft;
new text end

new text begin (17) ensuring retention of peace officers identified as a detective, investigator, or a
comparable rank and assigned to investigate homicides and nonfatal shootings;
new text end

new text begin (18) acquiring, upgrading, or replacing investigative or evidence-processing technology
or equipment;
new text end

new text begin (19) hiring additional evidence-processing personnel;
new text end

new text begin (20) ensuring that personnel responsible for evidence processing have sufficient resources
and training;
new text end

new text begin (21) hiring and training personnel to analyze violent crime, specifically with regards to
the use of intelligence information of criminal networks and the potential for retaliation
among gangs or groups, and the geographic trends among homicides, nonfatal shootings,
and carjackings;
new text end

new text begin (22) ensuring that victim services and personnel are sufficiently funded, staffed, and
trained;
new text end

new text begin (23) ensuring that victims and family members of homicides and nonfatal shootings
have access to resources, including:
new text end

new text begin (i) convenient mental health treatment and grief counseling;
new text end

new text begin (ii) funeral and burial expenses;
new text end

new text begin (iii) relocation expenses;
new text end

new text begin (iv) emergency shelter;
new text end

new text begin (v) emergency transportation; and
new text end

new text begin (vi) lost wage assistance;
new text end

new text begin (24) developing competitive and evidence-based programs to improve homicide and
nonfatal shooting clearance rates; or
new text end

new text begin (25) developing best practices for improving access to, and acceptance of, victim services,
including those that promote medical and psychological wellness, ongoing counseling, legal
advice, and financial compensation.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Application for grants. new text end

new text begin (a) A crime prevention program may apply to the
commissioner of public safety for a grant for any of the purposes described in subdivision
3 or for any other emergency assistance purpose approved by the commissioner. The
application must be on forms and pursuant to procedures developed by the commissioner.
The application must describe the type or types of intended emergency assistance, estimate
the amount of money required, and include any other information deemed necessary by the
commissioner.
new text end

new text begin (b) An applicant may not spend in any fiscal year more than five percent of the grant
awarded for administrative costs.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Reporting by crime prevention programs required. new text end

new text begin A crime prevention
program that receives a grant under this section shall file an annual report with the
commissioner of public safety itemizing the expenditures made during the preceding year,
the purpose of those expenditures, and the ultimate disposition, if any, of each case. The
report must be on forms and pursuant to procedures developed by the commissioner.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Report to legislature. new text end

new text begin By February 1, 2023, the commissioner of public safety
shall report to the chairs and ranking members of the senate and house of representatives
committees and divisions having jurisdiction over criminal justice policy and finance on
the implementation, use, and administration of the grant programs created under this section.
new text end

Sec. 5. new text beginLOCAL CO-RESPONDER GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from
the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for grants to establish, maintain, or
expand the use of co-responder programs that work with law enforcement agencies.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement; distribution. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of public safety
must award local co-responder grants and disburse funds by October 1, 2023. Half of the
total amount awarded must be provided to applicants that are not law enforcement
organizations.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Eligible recipients. new text end

new text begin (a) A county; city; town; local law enforcement agency,
including a law enforcement agency of a federally recognized Tribe, as defined in United
States Code, title 25, section 450b(e); or nonprofit or other community organization may
apply for local co-responder grants for the purposes identified in this subdivision.
new text end

new text begin (b) A county, city, or town may apply as part of a multijurisdictional collaboration with
other counties, cities, or towns.
new text end

new text begin (c) Qualifying programs must partner with local law enforcement organizations and
must include:
new text end

new text begin (1) embedded social workers;
new text end

new text begin (2) mobile crisis teams; or
new text end

new text begin (3) violence interrupters who work with law enforcement agencies.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Application for grants. new text end

new text begin (a) A co-responder program may apply to the
commissioner of public safety for a grant for any of the purposes described in subdivision
3. The application must be on forms and pursuant to procedures developed by the
commissioner.
new text end

new text begin (b) An applicant may not spend in any fiscal year more than five percent of the grant
awarded for administrative costs.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Reporting by co-responder programs required. new text end

new text begin A co-responder program
that receives a grant under this section shall file an annual report with the commissioner of
public safety itemizing the expenditures made during the preceding year, the purpose of
those expenditures, and the impact of the co-responder teams. The report must be on forms
and pursuant to procedures developed by the commissioner.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Report to legislature. new text end

new text begin By February 1 of each year, the commissioner of public
safety shall report to the chairs and ranking members of the senate and house of
representatives committees and divisions having jurisdiction over criminal justice policy
and finance on the implementation, use, and administration of the grant programs created
under this section.
new text end

Sec. 6. new text beginPUBLIC SAFETY INNOVATION BOARD; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin $....... in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner of
public safety to establish and maintain the Public Safety Innovation Board.
new text end

Sec. 7. new text beginOPIATE EPIDEMIC RESPONSE GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner
of public safety for grants to organizations selected by the Opiate Epidemic Response
Advisory Council that provide services to address the opioid addiction and overdose epidemic
in Minnesota consistent with the priorities in Minnesota Statutes, section 256.042, subdivision
1, paragraph (a), clauses (1) to (4). Grant recipients must be located outside the seven-county
metropolitan area.
new text end

ARTICLE 4

LAW ENFORCEMENT GRANTS

Section 1. new text beginTASK FORCE ON ALTERNATIVE COURSES TO PEACE OFFICER
LICENSURE.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Establishment. new text end

new text begin The Task Force on Alternative Courses to Peace Officer
Licensure is established to increase recruitment of new peace officers, increase the diversity
of the racial makeup and professional background of licensed peace officers, promote
education and training in community policing models, maintain the high standards of
education and training required for licensure, and make policy and funding recommendations
to the legislature.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Membership. new text end

new text begin (a) The task force consists of the following members:
new text end

new text begin (1) the chair of the Peace Officer Standards and Training Board, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (2) a member of the Peace Officer Standards and Training Board representing the general
public appointed by the chair of the Peace Officer Standards and Training Board;
new text end

new text begin (3) the chief of the State Patrol, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (4) the superintendent of the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (5) the attorney general, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (6) the president of the Minnesota Chiefs of Police Association, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (7) the president of the Minnesota Sheriffs' Association, or a designee;
new text end

new text begin (8) a peace officer who is employed by a law enforcement agency of a federally
recognized Tribe, as defined in United States Code, title 25, section 450b(e), appointed by
the Indian Affairs Council;
new text end

new text begin (9) the executive director of the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, or a
designee;
new text end

new text begin (10) a peace officer appointed by the executive director of the Minnesota Police and
Peace Officers Association;
new text end

new text begin (11) a member of a civilian review board appointed by the governor;
new text end

new text begin (12) an attorney who provides legal advice to victims of police brutality or who advocates
for civil liberties appointed by the governor;
new text end

new text begin (13) a representative from an organization that provides direct services to families or
communities impacted by police violence appointed by the governor; and
new text end

new text begin (14) two representatives from postsecondary schools certified to provide programs of
professional peace officer education appointed by the governor.
new text end

new text begin (b) Appointments must be made no later than August 30, 2022.
new text end

new text begin (c) Members shall serve without compensation.
new text end

new text begin (d) Members of the task force serve at the pleasure of the appointing authority or until
the task force expires. Vacancies shall be filled by the appointing authority consistent with
the qualifications of the vacating member required by this subdivision.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Officers; meetings. new text end

new text begin (a) The task force shall elect a chair and vice-chair from
among its members. The task force may elect other officers as necessary.
new text end

new text begin (b) The chair of the Peace Officer Standards and Training Board shall convene the first
meeting of the task force no later than September 15, 2022, and shall provide meeting space
and administrative assistance as necessary for the task force to conduct its work.
new text end

new text begin (c) The task force shall meet at least monthly or upon the call of the chair. The task force
shall meet sufficiently enough to accomplish the tasks identified in this section. Meetings
of the task force are subject to Minnesota Statutes, chapter 13D.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Duties. new text end

new text begin (a) The task force shall, at a minimum:
new text end

new text begin (1) identify barriers to recruiting peace officers;
new text end

new text begin (2) develop strategies for recruiting new peace officers;
new text end

new text begin (3) develop policies and procedures to increase the diversity of the racial makeup and
professional background of licensed peace officers;
new text end

new text begin (4) identify or develop curriculum that utilizes community policing models;
new text end

new text begin (5) provide recommendations on how to create and support an expedited pathway for
individuals to become peace officers; and
new text end

new text begin (6) assure that any alternative courses to licensure maintain the high standards of
education and training required for licensure as a peace officer in Minnesota.
new text end

new text begin (b) At its discretion, the task force may examine, as necessary, other related issues
consistent with this section.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Report. new text end

new text begin By January 15, 2024, the task force must submit a report on its findings
and recommendations to the chairs and ranking minority members of the house of
representatives and senate committees and divisions with jurisdiction over public safety
finance and policy.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Expiration. new text end

new text begin The task force expires the day after submitting its report under
subdivision 5.
new text end

Sec. 2. new text beginBODY CAMERA DATA STORAGE PROGRAM; BODY CAMERA GRANT
PROGRAM; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Definition. new text end

new text begin As used in this section, "local law enforcement agency" has
the meaning given to "law enforcement agency" in Minnesota Statutes, section 626.84,
paragraph (f), but does not include a unit of state government.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Body camera data storage program. new text end

new text begin (a) $6,016,000 in fiscal year 2023 is
appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner of public safety to develop and
administer a statewide cloud-based body camera data storage program. Of this amount, the
commissioner may use up to $1,000,000 to retain and compensate a staff necessary to
administer the program. The base for this appropriation is $6,036,000 in fiscal year 2024
and $6,057,000 in fiscal year 2025.
new text end

new text begin (b) State and local law enforcement agencies may voluntarily participate in the body
camera data storage program, but must agree to the conditions established in subdivision
4.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Body camera grant program new text end

new text begin $9,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated
from the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for grants administered by the
Office of Justice Programs as directed by the Public Safety Innovation Board to local law
enforcement agencies for portable recording systems. The executive director shall award
grants to local law enforcement agencies for the purchase and maintenance of portable
recording systems and portable recording system data. The executive director must give
priority to applicants that do not have a portable recording system program. The executive
director must award at least one grant to a local law enforcement agency located outside of
the seven-county metropolitan area.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Conditions for participants. new text end

new text begin As a condition of participating in the state body
camera data storage program under subdivision 2 or receiving a body camera grant under
subdivision 3, a local law enforcement agency's portable recording system policy required
under Minnesota Statutes, section 626.8473, subdivision 3, must:
new text end

new text begin (1) prohibit altering, erasing, or destroying any recording made with a peace officer's
portable recording system or data and metadata related to the recording prior to the expiration
of the applicable retention period under Minnesota Statutes, section 13.825, subdivision 3,
except that the full, unedited, and unredacted recording of a peace officer using deadly force
must be maintained indefinitely;
new text end

new text begin (2) mandate that a deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of the next of
kin, or other parent of the deceased individual's children be entitled to view any and all
recordings from a peace officer's portable recording system, redacted no more than what is
required by law, of an officer's use of deadly force no later than seven days after an incident
where deadly force used by a peace officer results in death of an individual, except that a
chief law enforcement officer may deny a request if investigators can articulate a compelling
reason as to why allowing the deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of the
next of kin, or other parent of the deceased individual's children to review the recordings
would interfere with the agency conducting a thorough investigation. If the chief law
enforcement officer denies a request under this provision, the agency's policy must require
the chief law enforcement officer to issue a prompt, written denial and provide notice to
the deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of the next of kin, or other parent
of the deceased individual's children that they may seek relief from the district court;
new text end

new text begin (3) mandate release of all recordings of an incident where a peace officer used deadly
force and an individual died to the deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of
the next of kin, and other parent of the deceased individual's children no later than 90 days
after the incident; and
new text end

new text begin (4) mandate, whenever practicable, that a peace officer operating a portable recording
system while entering a residence notify occupants of the residence that they are being
recorded.
new text end

Sec. 3. new text beginLOCAL COMMUNITY POLICING GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin $15,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from
the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for local community policing grants
administered by the Office of Justice Programs as directed by the Public Safety Innovation
Board. The base for this appropriation is $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2024 and fiscal year
2025 except that in fiscal year 2025 it shall be adjusted by a percentage equal to the 12-month
percentage change in the Consumer Price Index as released in the previous January. The
base for this appropriation is $0 in fiscal year 2026 and beyond. Any unencumbered grant
balances at the end of a fiscal year do not cancel but are available for grants in the following
year.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement. new text end

new text begin (a) Application materials for grants issued under
this section must be prepared and made available to the public within three months of an
appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applications must be received and reviewed, and awards must be made within six
months of an appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Eligible applicants; identification and notice. new text end

new text begin (a) The commissioner of public
safety shall publish the following lists by August 1 of each year:
new text end

new text begin (1) the cities or towns that have a local law enforcement agency, have recorded at least
three violent crimes in the previous fiscal year, and have the 20 highest per capita crime
rates in the previous fiscal year based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident
Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (2) the counties with the 20 highest per capita crime rates in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (3) the cities or towns that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (1),
have a local law enforcement agency, have recorded at least three violent crimes in the
previous fiscal year, and have experienced the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of
crime in the previous fiscal year based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident
Based Reporting System; and
new text end

new text begin (4) the counties that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (2) and have
experienced the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of crime in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System.
new text end

new text begin (b) A county, city, or town identified in any list produced pursuant to paragraph (a),
clauses (1) to (4), may apply for a grant under this section. A listed county, city, or town
may apply as part of a multijurisdictional collaboration with counties, cities, or towns that
are not listed provided the portion of programs or services provided through the grant funding
that are performed in the listed county, city, or town is at least equal to its proportion of the
membership of the multijurisdictional collaboration.
new text end

new text begin (c) The commissioner of public safety shall notify every county, city, or town identified
in any list published pursuant to paragraph (a), clauses (1) to (4), of its eligibility for a grant
under this section within three business days of publication.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Grant distribution. new text end

new text begin (a) Half of the total amount appropriated under this section
must be awarded to counties, cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a),
clause (1) or (2).
new text end

new text begin (b) Half the total amount appropriated under this section must be awarded to counties,
cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a), clause (3) or (4).
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Application materials. new text end

new text begin (a) Applicants must submit an application in the form
and manner established by the Public Safety Innovation Board.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applicants must describe the ways in which grant funds will be used to reduce crime
by increasing the capacity, efficiency, and effectiveness of law enforcement community
policing efforts through any of the following approaches:
new text end

new text begin (1) increasing the recruitment of officers by utilizing advertisements, or bonuses or
scholarships for peace officers who remain continuously employed as a peace officer for
at least 12 months and have not been subject to disciplinary action in the previous 12 months;
new text end

new text begin (2) increasing patrols outside of squad cars on foot or in transportation options that
provide more interaction between police and community members;
new text end

new text begin (3) increasing, establishing, maintaining, or expanding crisis response teams in which
social workers or mental health providers are sent as first responders when calls for service
indicate that an individual is having a mental health crisis;
new text end

new text begin (4) establishing, maintaining, or expanding co-responder teams;
new text end

new text begin (5) purchasing equipment to perform patrols outside of squad cars on foot or in
transportation options that provide more interaction between police and community members;
or
new text end

new text begin (6) hiring additional non-law-enforcement personnel to conduct functions typically
performed by law enforcement with the intent of freeing up additional law enforcement to
perform patrols or respond to service calls.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Awards. new text end

new text begin (a) Preference in awarding grants should be given to applicants whose
proposals:
new text end

new text begin (1) involve community policing strategies;
new text end

new text begin (2) include collaboration with non-law-enforcement entities such as community-based
violence prevention programs, social worker programs, or mental health specialists;
new text end

new text begin (3) are based on academic studies or based on evidence-based policing research or
findings; or
new text end

new text begin (4) involve increased law enforcement accountability or transparency.
new text end

new text begin (b) Each grant recipient must receive an award of at least $1,000,000.
new text end

new text begin (c) Grant recipients may use funds to partner with or support other programs.
new text end

new text begin (d) Grant funds may not be used to offset the costs of law enforcement agencies, counties,
cities, or towns.
new text end

new text begin (e) Any funds that are not encumbered or spent six years after being awarded must be
returned to the commissioner of public safety and awarded as part of a local community
innovation grant.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 7. new text end

new text begin Evaluation. new text end

new text begin Each grant recipient shall complete a uniform evaluation program
established by the Minnesota Statistical Analysis Center every two years.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 8. new text end

new text begin Rulemaking. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of public safety may adopt rules pursuant to
Minnesota Statutes, chapter 14, to ensure that grant recipients have policies or patterns of
practice that promote community trust.
new text end

Sec. 4. new text beginLOCAL INVESTIGATION GRANTS.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin $15,000,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from
the general fund to the commissioner of public safety for local investigation grants
administered by the Office of Justice Programs as directed by the Public Safety Innovation
Board. The base for this appropriation is $10,000,000 in fiscal year 2024 and fiscal year
2025 except that in fiscal year 2025 it shall be adjusted by a percentage equal to the 12-month
percentage change in the Consumer Price Index as released in the previous January. The
base for this appropriation is $0 in fiscal year 2026 and beyond. Any unencumbered grant
balances at the end of a fiscal year do not cancel but are available for grants in the following
year.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement. new text end

new text begin (a) Application materials for grants issued under
this section must be prepared and made available to the public within three months of an
appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applications must be received and reviewed, and awards must be made within six
months of an appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Eligible applicants; identification and notice. new text end

new text begin (a) The commissioner of public
safety shall publish the following lists by August 1 of each year:
new text end

new text begin (1) the cities or towns that have a local law enforcement agency, have recorded at least
three violent crimes in the previous fiscal year, and have the 20 highest per capita crime
rates in the previous fiscal year based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident
Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (2) the counties with the 20 highest per capita crime rates in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System;
new text end

new text begin (3) the cities or towns that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (1),
have a local law enforcement agency, have recorded at least three violent crimes in the
previous fiscal year, and have experienced the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of
crime in the previous fiscal year based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident
Based Reporting System; and
new text end

new text begin (4) the counties that are not included in the list generated pursuant to clause (2) and have
experienced the 20 fastest increases in the per capita rate of crime in the previous fiscal year
based on the Uniform Crime Reports or National Incident Based Reporting System.
new text end

new text begin (b) A county, city, or town identified in any list produced pursuant to paragraph (a),
clauses (1) to (4), may apply for a grant under this section. A listed county, city, or town
may apply as part of a multijurisdictional collaboration with counties, cities, or towns that
are not listed provided the portion of programs or services provided through the grant funding
that are performed in the listed county, city, or town is at least equal to its proportion of the
membership of the multijurisdictional collaboration.
new text end

new text begin (c) The commissioner of public safety shall notify every county, city, or town identified
in any list published pursuant to paragraph (a), clauses (1) to (4), of its eligibility for a grant
under this section within three business days of publication.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Grant distribution. new text end

new text begin (a) Half of the total amount appropriated under this section
must be awarded to counties, cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a),
clause (1) or (2).
new text end

new text begin (b) Half the total amount appropriated under this section must be awarded to counties,
cities, or towns identified in subdivision 4, paragraph (a), clause (3) or (4).
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Application materials. new text end

new text begin (a) Applicants must submit an application in the form
and manner established by the Public Safety Innovation Board.
new text end

new text begin (b) Applicants must describe the ways in which grant funds will be used to reduce crime
by increasing the capacity, efficiency, and effectiveness of law enforcement investigations
through the use of any of the following approaches:
new text end

new text begin (1) increasing recruitment of additional detectives, investigators, or other individuals
with a comparable rank or designation to investigate homicides, nonfatal shootings, or motor
vehicle theft, including hiring, on a temporary or permanent basis, retired officers by utilizing
advertisements, or bonuses or scholarships for peace officers who remain continuously
employed as a peace officer for at least 12 months and have not been subject to disciplinary
action in the previous 12 months;
new text end

new text begin (2) increasing recruitment of additional peace officers to replace officers transferred or
promoted to detective, investigator, or a comparable rank and assigned to investigate
homicides, nonfatal shootings, or motor vehicle theft;
new text end

new text begin (3) ensuring retention of peace officers identified as a detective, investigator, or a
comparable rank and assigned to investigate homicides and nonfatal shootings;
new text end

new text begin (4) acquiring, upgrading, or replacing investigative or evidence-processing technology
or equipment;
new text end

new text begin (5) hiring additional evidence-processing personnel;
new text end

new text begin (6) ensuring that personnel responsible for evidence processing have sufficient resources
and training;
new text end

new text begin (7) hiring and training personnel to analyze violent crime, specifically with regards to
the use of intelligence information of criminal networks and the potential for retaliation
among gangs or groups, and the geographic trends among homicides, nonfatal shootings,
and carjackings;
new text end

new text begin (8) ensuring that victim services and personnel are sufficiently funded, staffed, and
trained;
new text end

new text begin (9) ensuring that victims and family members of homicides and nonfatal shootings have
access to resources, including:
new text end

new text begin (i) convenient mental health treatment and grief counseling;
new text end

new text begin (ii) assistance for funeral and burial expenses;
new text end

new text begin (iii) assistance for relocation expenses;
new text end

new text begin (iv) emergency shelter;
new text end

new text begin (v) emergency transportation; and
new text end

new text begin (vi) lost wage assistance;
new text end

new text begin (10) developing competitive and evidence-based programs to improve homicide and
nonfatal shooting clearance rates; or
new text end

new text begin (11) developing best practices for improving access to, and acceptance of, victim services,
including those that promote medical and psychological wellness, ongoing counseling, legal
advice, and financial compensation.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Awards. new text end

new text begin (a) Each grant recipient must receive an award of at least $1,000,000.
new text end

new text begin (b) Grant recipients may use funds to partner with or support other programs.
new text end

new text begin (c) Grant funds may not be used to fund undercover peace officer work or offset the
costs of law enforcement agencies, counties, cities, or towns.
new text end

new text begin (d) Any funds that are not encumbered or spent six years after being awarded must be
returned to the commissioner of public safety and awarded as part of a local community
innovation grant.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 7. new text end

new text begin Evaluation. new text end

new text begin Each grant recipient shall complete a uniform evaluation program
established by the Minnesota Statistical Analysis Center every two years.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 8. new text end

new text begin Rulemaking. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of public safety may adopt rules pursuant to
Minnesota Statutes, chapter 14, to ensure that grant recipients have policies or patterns of
practice that promote community trust.
new text end

Sec. 5. new text beginTASK FORCE ON ALTERNATIVE COURSES TO PEACE OFFICER
LICENSURE; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin $50,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the Peace Officer
Standards and Training Board to provide support for the task force on alternative courses
to peace officer licensure. This is a onetime appropriation.
new text end

ARTICLE 5

ADDITIONAL LAW ENFORCEMENT GRANTS AND POLICY

Section 1.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 214.10, subdivision 10, is amended to read:


Subd. 10.

Board of Peace Officers Standards and Training; receipt of
complaint.

Notwithstanding the provisions of subdivision 1 to the contrary, when the
executive director or any member of the Board of Peace Officer Standards and Training
produces or receives a written statement or complaint that alleges a violation of a statute or
rule that the board is empowered to enforce, the executive director shall designate the
appropriate law enforcement agency to investigate the complaint and deleted text beginshalldeleted text endnew text begin maynew text end order it to
conduct an inquiry into the complaint's allegations. The investigating agency must complete
the inquiry and submit a written summary of it to the executive director within 30 days of
the order for inquiry.

Sec. 2.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 626.843, is amended by adding a subdivision to
read:


new text begin Subd. 1c. new text end

new text begin Rules governing certain misconduct. new text end

new text begin No later than January 1, 2024, the
board must adopt rules under chapter 14 that permit the board to take disciplinary action
on a licensee for a violation of a standard of conduct in Minnesota Rules, chapter 6700,
whether or not criminal charges have been filed and in accordance with the evidentiary
standards and civil processes for boards under chapter 214.
new text end

Sec. 3.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 626.8473, subdivision 3, is amended to read:


Subd. 3.

Written policies and procedures required.

(a) The chief officer of every state
and local law enforcement agency that uses or proposes to use a portable recording system
must establish and enforce a written policy governing its use. In developing and adopting
the policy, the law enforcement agency must provide for public comment and input as
provided in subdivision 2. Use of a portable recording system without adoption of a written
policy meeting the requirements of this section is prohibited. The written policy must be
posted on the agency's website, if the agency has a website.

(b) At a minimum, the written policy must incorporate new text beginand require compliance with new text endthe
following:

(1) the requirements of section 13.825 and other data classifications, access procedures,
retention policies, and data security safeguards that, at a minimum, meet the requirements
of chapter 13 and other applicable lawnew text begin. The policy must prohibit altering, erasing, or
destroying any recording made with a peace officer's portable recording system or data and
metadata related to the recording prior to the expiration of the applicable retention period
under section 13.825, subdivision 3, except that the full, unedited, and unredacted recording
of a peace officer using deadly force must be maintained indefinitely
new text end;

(2) new text beginmandate that a portable recording system be:
new text end

new text begin (i) worn where it affords an unobstructed view, and above the mid-line of the waist;
new text end

new text begin (ii) activated during all contacts with citizens in the performance of official duties other
than community engagement, to the extent practical without compromising officer safety;
and
new text end

new text begin (iii) activated when the officer arrives on scene of an incident and remain active until
the conclusion of the officer's duties at the scene of the incident;
new text end

new text begin (3) mandate that officers assigned a portable recording system wear and operate the
system in compliance with the agency's policy adopted under this section while performing
law enforcement activities under the command and control of another chief law enforcement
officer or federal law enforcement official;
new text end

new text begin (4) mandate that any and all recordings from a peace officer's portable recording system,
redacted no more than what is required by law, involving the use of force by an officer upon
or toward the person of another without the other's consent, including the use of deadly
force, be treated as public benefit data pursuant to section 13.82, subdivision 15, and be
made available for viewing by the person upon whom force was used, the legal representative
of a person upon whom force was used, a deceased individual's next of kin, the legal
representative of the next of kin, or other parent of the deceased individual's children no
later than seven days after an incident where force was used by a peace officer, except that
a chief law enforcement officer may deny a request if investigators can articulate a compelling
reason as to why allowing review of the recordings would interfere with the agency
conducting a thorough investigation. If the chief law enforcement officer denies a request
under this provision, the agency's policy must require the chief law enforcement officer to
issue a prompt, written denial and provide notice to the person upon whom force was used,
the legal representative of a person upon whom force was used, deceased individual's next
of kin, legal representative of the next of kin, or other parent of the deceased individual's
children that they may seek relief from the district court;
new text end

new text begin (5) mandate that recordings of an incident where a peace officer used force upon or
toward the person of another without the other's consent, including the use of deadly force,
be treated as public benefit data pursuant to section 13.82, subdivision 15, and be released
to the person upon whom force was used, the legal representative of a person upon whom
force was used, the deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of the next of kin,
and other parent of the deceased individual's children no later than 90 days after the incident.
If the chief law enforcement officer denies a request under this provision, the agency's policy
must require the chief law enforcement officer to issue a prompt, written denial and provide
notice to the person upon whom force was used, the legal representative of a person upon
whom force was used, deceased individual's next of kin, legal representative of the next of
kin, or other parent of the deceased individual's children that they may seek relief from the
district court;
new text end

new text begin (6) new text endprocedures for testing the portable recording system to ensure adequate functioning;

deleted text begin (3)deleted text endnew text begin (7)new text end procedures to address a system malfunction or failure, including requirements
for documentation by the officer using the system at the time of a malfunction or failure;

deleted text begin (4)deleted text endnew text begin (8)new text end circumstances under which recording is mandatory, prohibited, or at the discretion
of the officer using the system;

deleted text begin (5)deleted text endnew text begin (9)new text end circumstances under which a data subject must be given notice of a recording;

deleted text begin (6)deleted text endnew text begin (10)new text end circumstances under which a recording may be ended while an investigation,
response, or incident is ongoing;

deleted text begin (7)deleted text endnew text begin (11)new text end procedures for the secure storage of portable recording system data and the
creation of backup copies of the data; and

deleted text begin (8)deleted text endnew text begin (12)new text end procedures to ensure compliance and address violations of the policy, which
must include, at a minimum, supervisory or internal audits and reviews, and the employee
discipline standards for unauthorized access to data contained in section 13.09.

new text begin (c) The board has authority to inspect state and local law enforcement agency policies
to ensure compliance with this section. The board may conduct this inspection based upon
a complaint it receives about a particular agency or through a random selection process.
The board may impose licensing sanctions and seek injunctive relief under section 214.11
for an agency's or licensee's failure to comply with this section.
new text end

Sec. 4.

Minnesota Statutes 2020, section 626.89, subdivision 17, is amended to read:


Subd. 17.

Civilian review.

new text begin (a) As used in this subdivision, the following terms have the
meanings given:
new text end

new text begin (1) "civilian oversight council" means a civilian review board, commission, or other
oversight body established by a local unit of government to provide civilian oversight of a
law enforcement agency and officers employed by the agency; and
new text end

new text begin (2) "misconduct" means a violation of law, standards promulgated by the Peace Officer
Standards and Training Board, or agency policy.
new text end

new text begin (b) A local unit of government may establish new text enda civilian deleted text beginreview board, commission, or
other
deleted text end oversight deleted text beginbody shall not havedeleted text endnew text begin council and grant the councilnew text end the authority to make a
finding of fact or determination regarding a complaint against an officer or impose discipline
on an officer. deleted text beginA civilian review board, commission, or other oversight body may make a
recommendation regarding the merits of a complaint, however, the recommendation shall
be advisory only and shall not be binding on nor limit the authority of the chief law
enforcement officer of any unit of government.
deleted text end

new text begin (c) At the conclusion of any criminal investigation or prosecution, if any, a civilian
oversight council may conduct an investigation into allegations of peace officer misconduct
and retain an investigator to facilitate an investigation. Subject to other applicable law, a
council may subpoena or compel testimony and documents in an investigation. Upon
completion of an investigation, a council may make a finding of misconduct and recommend
appropriate discipline against peace officers employed by the agency. If the governing body
grants a council the authority, the council may impose discipline on peace officers employed
by the agency. A council may submit investigation reports that contain findings of peace
officer misconduct to the chief law enforcement officer and the Peace Officer Standards
and Training Board's complaint committee. A council may also make policy
recommendations to the chief law enforcement officer and the Peace Officer Standards and
Training Board.
new text end

new text begin (d) The chief law enforcement officer of a law enforcement agency under the jurisdiction
of a civilian oversight council shall cooperate with the council and facilitate the council's
achievement of its goals. However, the officer is under no obligation to agree with individual
recommendations of the council and may oppose a recommendation. If the officer fails to
implement a recommendation that is within the officer's authority, the officer shall inform
the council of the failure along with the officer's underlying reasons.
new text end

new text begin (e) Peace officer discipline decisions imposed pursuant to the authority granted under
this subdivision shall be subject to the applicable grievance procedure established or agreed
to under chapter 179A.
new text end

new text begin (f) Data collected, created, received, maintained, or disseminated by a civilian oversight
council related to an investigation of a peace officer are personnel data as defined by section
13.43, subdivision 1, and are governed by that section.
new text end

Sec. 5.

Laws 2021, First Special Session chapter 11, article 1, section 15, subdivision 3,
is amended to read:


Subd. 3.

Peace Officer Training Assistance

Philando Castile Memorial Training Fund
$6,000,000 each year is to support and
strengthen law enforcement training and
implement best practices. This funding shall
be named the "Philando Castile Memorial
Training Fund."new text begin These funds may only be used
to reimburse costs related to training courses
that qualify for reimbursement under
Minnesota Statutes, sections 626.8469
(training in crisis response, conflict
management, and cultural diversity) and
626.8474 (autism training).
new text end

Each sponsor of a training course is required
to include the following in the sponsor's
application for approval submitted to the
board: course goals and objectives; a course
outline including at a minimum a timeline and
teaching hours for all courses; instructor
qualificationsdeleted text begin, including skills and concepts
such as crisis intervention, de-escalation, and
cultural competency that are relevant to the
course provided
deleted text end; and a plan for learning
assessments of the course and documenting
the assessments to the board during review.
Upon completion of each course, instructors
must submit student evaluations of the
instructor's teaching to the sponsor.

The board shall keep records of the
applications of all approved and denied
courses. All continuing education courses shall
be reviewed after the first year. The board
must set a timetable for recurring review after
the first year. For each review, the sponsor
must submit its learning assessments to the
board to show that the course is teaching the
learning outcomes that were approved by the
board.

A list of licensees who successfully complete
the course shall be maintained by the sponsor
and transmitted to the board following the
presentation of the course and the completed
student evaluations of the instructors.
Evaluations are available to chief law
enforcement officers. The board shall establish
a data retention schedule for the information
collected in this section.

Each year, if funds are available after
reimbursing all eligible requests for courses
approved by the board under this subdivision,
the board may use the funds to reimburse law
enforcement agencies for other
board-approved law enforcement training
courses. The base for this activity is $0 in
fiscal year 2026 and thereafter.

Sec. 6. new text beginMULTIJURISDICTIONAL LAW ENFORCEMENT TRAINING IN THE
PROPER USE OF FORCE, DUTY TO INTERCEDE, AND CONFLICT
DE-ESCALATION; REIMBURSEMENT; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin (a) $2,500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the
commissioner of the Office of Higher Education to provide reimbursement grants to
postsecondary schools certified to provide programs of professional peace officer education
for providing in-service training programs for peace officers on the proper use of force,
including deadly force, the duty to intercede, and conflict de-escalation. Of this amount, up
to 2.5 percent is for administration and monitoring of the program.
new text end

new text begin (b) To be eligible for reimbursement, training offered by a postsecondary school must
consist of no less than eight hours of instruction and:
new text end

new text begin (1) satisfy the requirements of Minnesota Statutes, section 626.8452, and be approved
by the Board of Peace Officer Standards and Training, for use of force training;
new text end

new text begin (2) utilize scenario-based training that simulates real-world situations and involves the
use of real firearms that fire nonlethal ammunition when appropriate;
new text end

new text begin (3) include a block of instruction on the physical and psychological effects of stress
before, during, and after a high-risk or traumatic incident and the cumulative impact of
stress on the health of officers;
new text end

new text begin (4) include blocks of instruction on de-escalation methods and tactics, bias motivation,
unknown risk training, defensive tactics, and force-on-force training; and
new text end

new text begin (5) be offered to peace officers at no charge to the peace officer or an officer's law
enforcement agency.
new text end

new text begin (c) A postsecondary school that offers training consistent with the requirements of
paragraph (b) may apply for reimbursement for the costs of offering the training.
Reimbursement shall be made at a rate of $450 for each officer who participates in the
training. The postsecondary school must submit the name and peace officer license number
of the peace officer who received the training.
new text end

new text begin (d) As used in this section:
new text end

new text begin (1) "law enforcement agency" has the meaning given in Minnesota Statutes, section
626.84, subdivision 1, paragraph (f); and
new text end

new text begin (2) "peace officer" has the meaning given in Minnesota Statutes, section 626.84,
subdivision 1, paragraph (c).
new text end

Sec. 7. new text beginPEACE OFFICER STANDARDS AND TRAINING BOARD
INVESTIGATORS; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin $2,500,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the Peace Officer
Standards and Training Board to hire investigators and additional staff to perform compliance
reviews and investigate alleged code of conduct violations, and to obtain or improve
equipment for that purpose.
new text end

ARTICLE 6

AT-RISK YOUTHS; GRANTS

Section 1. new text beginAPPROPRIATIONS; SERVICES FOR AT-RISK JUVENILES.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Listening sessions; Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative. new text end

new text begin $.......
in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner of public
safety for the following purposes:
new text end

new text begin (1) to conduct listening sessions throughout the state to solicit feedback from
communities, local governmental units, nonprofits, and community organization groups on
available grants under this section. The sessions must provide information to potential
grantees on the types of grants available and the process of how to seek grants. In addition,
the sessions must seek input from attendees on the needs and priorities of the communities
represented and the best way to meet these needs and priorities through grant awards; and
new text end

new text begin (2) to increase funding to the Ramsey County Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative
and to expand this initiative to other counties.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Prevention services grants. new text end

new text begin (a) As used in this subdivision, "prevention
services" includes but is not limited to the following:
new text end

new text begin (1) community-based violence prevention programs;
new text end

new text begin (2) preventative mental health and substance abuse services with a focus on youth;
new text end

new text begin (3) truancy reduction programs;
new text end

new text begin (4) programs offering culturally competent support for youth victims of trauma;
new text end

new text begin (5) programs that offer support for single parents or peer-to-peer support for parents;
new text end

new text begin (6) wraparound services to ensure at-risk youth receive full support;
new text end

new text begin (7) community-centered programs that offer youth activities and colocated mental health
services, such as youth centers and recreational leagues; and
new text end

new text begin (8) noncolonized behavioral health interventions for youth.
new text end

new text begin (b) $....... in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner
of public safety for grants to local units of government, nonprofits, and other community
organizations to be used to provide prevention services to prevent juveniles from entering
the criminal or juvenile justice system.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Intervention services grants. new text end

new text begin (a) As used in this subdivision, "intervention
services" includes but is not limited to the following:
new text end

new text begin (1) programs that work to disrupt the cycle of violence by providing space for community
healing and wrap-around services to communities and individuals who have been impacted
by group or gun violence, including those who have caused harm; and
new text end

new text begin (2) programs that work directly with youth who have experienced or caused violence to
provide intervention and healing services and that work with youth to prevent future incidents.
new text end

new text begin (b) $....... in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner
of public safety for grants to local units of government, nonprofits, and other community
organizations to be used to provide intervention services to support work to intervene on
behalf of youth who are interacting with the criminal or juvenile justice system.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Grants for services that reduce barriers and invest in communities. new text end

new text begin (a) As
used in this subdivision, "services that reduce barriers" includes but is not limited to the
following:
new text end

new text begin (1) youth employment programs, including on-the-job training;
new text end

new text begin (2) youth employment or internship opportunities in creative mediums and small business
development; and
new text end

new text begin (3) mentorship programs with a focus on individualized guidance counseling, career
counseling, and mental health support for justice-involved youth.
new text end

new text begin (b) $....... in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner
of public safety for grants to local units of government, nonprofits, and other community
organizations to be used to provide services that reduce barriers for youth in avoiding the
criminal or juvenile justice system and to increase investment in their communities.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Expedited disbursement. new text end

new text begin (a) The commissioner of public safety shall prepare
and make available to the public application materials for grants issued under this section
within three months of an appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin (b) The commissioner shall ensure that grant applications are received and reviewed
and awards are made within six months of an appropriation being made to fund the grants.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Grant program administration; reports required. new text end

new text begin (a) The commissioner of
public safety shall ensure that the administration of grants under this section is conducted
by the Office of Justice Programs.
new text end

new text begin (b) Up to 2.5 percent of the appropriations in this section may be used by the
commissioner to administer these grants.
new text end

new text begin (c) The base amount for these grants is $....... in fiscal years 2024, 2025, 2026, and 2027.
Beginning in fiscal years 2028 and thereafter, the base amount for these activities is $0.
Any unspent money from this appropriation does not cancel but is available until expended.
new text end

new text begin (d) Applicants for grants under this section must submit an application in the form and
manner established by the commissioner. Applicants must specify the type of grant being
applied for under this section and describe the ways in which grant funds will be used in a
manner that satisfies the requirements for the individual grant.
new text end

new text begin (e) When awarding grants under this section, the commissioner shall prioritize programs
that provide culturally specific programming. A local unit of government may apply for
grants to be used by that applicant to provide one or more services or as part of a collaborative
multijurisdictional group of governmental units.
new text end

new text begin (f) Each year by February 1, the commissioner shall report to the chairs and ranking
minority members of the senate and house of representatives committees and divisions
having jurisdiction over criminal justice finance and policy on the implementation, use, and
administration of the grant programs created under this section. At a minimum, the report
must identify the grant recipients, the amount of money granted to each recipient, the purpose
of the grant, information on how the grant was used, and an evaluation of the success of the
grantee in carrying out the activities funded by the grant.
new text end

Sec. 2. new text beginCRIMINAL APPREHENSION; APPROPRIATION.
new text end

new text begin (a) The base appropriation from the general fund is $84,634,000 in fiscal year 2024 and
fiscal year 2025 to the commissioner of public safety for criminal apprehension.
new text end

new text begin (b) $9,762,000 in fiscal year 2023 is appropriated from the general fund to the
commissioner of public safety to support violent crime reduction strategies. This
appropriation includes funding for staff and supplies to enhance forensic, analytical, and
investigations capacity, and financially support investigative partnerships to form an
investigative partnership with other law enforcement agencies to address violent crime.
new text end

ARTICLE 7

PUBLIC SAFETY AID FOR LOCAL GOVERNMENTS

Section 1.

new text begin [477A.0127] PUBLIC SAFETY AID.
new text end

new text begin Subdivision 1. new text end

new text begin Definitions. new text end

new text begin (a) For purposes of this section, the terms in this subdivision
have the meanings given.
new text end

new text begin (b) "City" means a statutory or home rule charter city that directly employs at least one
peace officer as defined under section 477C.01, subdivision 7, clauses (1), (3), and (4).
new text end

new text begin (c) "City per capita aid amount" equals the total amount allocated to cities under
subdivision 6, divided by the total population of every city.
new text end

new text begin (d) "County per capita aid amount" equals the total amount allocated to counties and
Tribal governments under subdivision 6, divided by the sum of the total population of every
county plus the total Tribal population but excluding the total population of every city.
new text end

new text begin (e) "Population" means population estimates made or conducted by the United States
Bureau of the Census, the Metropolitan Council pursuant to section 473.24, or by the state
demographer pursuant to section 4A.02, paragraph (d), whichever is the most recent estimate
and available as of January 1 of the year in which the aid is calculated.
new text end

new text begin (f) "Tribal governments" has the meaning given to "Minnesota Tribal governments" in
section 10.65, subdivision 2.
new text end

new text begin (g) "Tribal population" means population estimates made or conducted by the United
States Bureau of the Census of the federally recognized American Indian reservations and
off-reservation trust lands in Minnesota, whichever is the most recent estimate and available
as of January 1 of the year in which the aid is calculated.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 2. new text end

new text begin Distribution. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of revenue must distribute payments under
this section as follows:
new text end

new text begin (1) a county's public safety aid amount equals:
new text end

new text begin (i) the county's population minus the total population of every city located in that county;
times
new text end

new text begin (ii) the county per capita aid amount;
new text end

new text begin (2) a Tribal government's public safety aid amount equals:
new text end

new text begin (i) the Tribe's population; times
new text end

new text begin (ii) the county per capita aid amount; and
new text end

new text begin (3) a city's public safety aid amount equals:
new text end

new text begin (i) the city's population; times
new text end

new text begin (ii) the city per capita aid amount.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 3. new text end

new text begin Certification to commissioner. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of public safety must certify
to the commissioner of revenue, on or before June 1 each year, each city that meets the
definition of city in subdivision 1 as of January 1 of the aid calculation year.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 4. new text end

new text begin Use of aid. new text end

new text begin (a) Counties, Tribal governments, and cities that receive a distribution
under this section must use the aid to provide public safety, including but not limited to
paying personnel and equipment costs.
new text end

new text begin (b) Counties must consult with their county sheriff in determining how to use the aid.
new text end

new text begin (c) Counties, Tribal governments, and cities that receive a distribution under this section
may not apply the aid toward:
new text end

new text begin (1) their employer contribution to the public employees police and fire fund, if that
county, Tribal government, or city received police state aid under chapter 477C in the year
immediately prior to a distribution under this section; or
new text end

new text begin (2) any costs associated with alleged wrongdoing or misconduct.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 5. new text end

new text begin Payments. new text end

new text begin The commissioner of revenue must calculate the amount of public
safety aid payable to each county, Tribal government, and city under this section. On or
before August 1 each year, the commissioner must certify the amount to be paid to each
county, Tribal government, and city in the following year. The commissioner must distribute
public safety aid in the same manner and at the same times as aid payments under section
477A.015. For aid payable in 2022 only, the commissioner shall certify the amount to be
paid in 2022 to each county, Tribal government, and city by August 1, 2022, and the full
2022 payment to the counties, Tribal governments, and cities must be made at the time
provided in section 477A.015 for the second installment of local government aid.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 6. new text end

new text begin Aid allocation. new text end

new text begin (a) The total amount of aid to be annually allocated to counties
and Tribal governments under this section is $30,000,000.
new text end

new text begin (b) The total amount of aid to be annually allocated to cities under this section is
$70,000,000.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 7. new text end

new text begin Redistribution of a city's public safety aid to a county. new text end

new text begin (a) Any statutory or
home rule charter city that receives a distribution under this section when that statutory or
home rule charter city did not meet the definition of city under subdivision 1 shall redistribute
those payments to the county where the statutory or home rule charter city is located.
new text end

new text begin (b) If a statutory or home rule charter city that must redistribute aid under paragraph (a)
is located in two or more counties, that statutory or home rule charter city shall redistribute
aid payments proportionally to each county where it is located based on the share of that
city's population in each county.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 8. new text end

new text begin Aid amount corrections. new text end

new text begin If, due to a clerical error, the amount certified by the
commissioner to a county, Tribal government, or city is less than the amount to which the
county, Tribal government, or city is entitled pursuant to this section, the commissioner of
revenue shall distribute additional aid payments in the same manner as additional aid
payments are made under section 477A.014. The additional payments shall be paid from
the general fund and shall not diminish the distributions made to other counties, Tribal
governments, and cities under this section.
new text end

new text begin Subd. 9. new text end

new text begin Appropriation. new text end

new text begin An amount sufficient to discharge the duties imposed under
this section is annually appropriated from the general fund to the commissioner of revenue.
new text end

new text begin EFFECTIVE DATE. new text end

new text begin This section is effective beginning with aid payable in 2022 and
thereafter.
new text end