language to be deleted (2) new language
relating to state government; changing certain finance and budget provisions; adding the Office of MN.IT Services to certain provisions and changing certain MN.IT provisions; exempting the state information network from certain term limitations on contracts;
amending Minnesota Statutes 2012, sections 3.30, subdivision 2; 3.3005, subdivision 2, by adding subdivisions; 3.736, subdivision 7; 3.989, subdivision 2; 3D.14; 4.07, subdivision 2; 4A.01, subdivision 3; 4A.02; 15.06, subdivision 1; 15.76, subdivisions 1, 2, 3; 16A.056, subdivision 7; 16A.095; 16A.10, subdivisions 1, 1c; 16A.127, subdivision 4; 16A.96, subdivision 2; 16E.01, subdivision 1; 16E.015, by adding a subdivision; 16E.04, subdivision 2; 16E.18, subdivision 8; 43A.08, subdivision 1a; 299C.65, subdivision 1; 403.36, subdivision 1; 477A.03, subdivision 2b; Laws 2011, First Special Session chapter 10, article 4, section 7; repealing Minnesota Statutes 2012, sections 15.06, subdivision 1a; 16A.06, subdivision 9; 16A.103, subdivision 4; 16A.106; 43A.31, subdivision 2; 325G.415.
BE IT ENACTED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF MINNESOTA:
The majority leader of the senate or a designee, the chair of the senate Committee on Finance, and the chair of the senate Division of Finance responsible for overseeing the items being considered by the commission, the speaker of the house or a designee, the chair of the house of representatives Committee on Ways and Means, and the chair of the appropriate finance committee, or division of the house of representatives committee responsible for overseeing the items being considered by the commissioner, constitute the Legislative Advisory Commission. The division chair of the Finance Committee in the senate and the division chair of the appropriate finance committee or division in the house of representatives shall rotate according to the items being considered by the commission. If any of the members elect not to serve on the commission, the house of which they are members, if in session, shall select some other member for the vacancy. If the legislature is not in session, vacancies in the house of representatives membership of the commission shall be filled by the last speaker of the house or, if the speaker is not available, by the last chair of the house of representatives Rules Committee, and by the last senate Committee on Committees or other appointing authority designated by the senate rules in case of a senate vacancy. The commissioner of management and budget shall be secretary of the commission and keep a permanent record and minutes of its proceedings, which are public records. The commissioner of management and budget shall transmit, under section 3.195, a report to the next legislature of all actions of the commission. Members shall receive traveling and subsistence expenses incurred attending meetings of the commission. The commission shall meet from time to time upon the call of the governor or upon the call of the secretary at the request of two or more of its members. A recommendation of the commission must be made at a meeting of the commission unless a written recommendation is signed by all the members entitled to vote on the item.
A state agency shall not expend money received by it under federal law for any purpose unless a request to spend federal money from that source for that purpose in that fiscal year has been submitted by the governor to the legislature as a part of a budget request submitted during or within ten days before the start of a regular legislative session, or unless specifically authorized by law or as provided by this section. A budget request submitted to the legislature according to this subdivision must be submitted at least 20 days before the deadline set by the legislature for legislative budget committees to act on finance bills.
A state agency, including an entity defined as part of the state in section 3.732, subdivision 1, clause (1), incurring a tort claim judgment or settlement obligation or whose employees acting within the scope of their employment incur the obligation shall seek approval to make payment by submitting a written request to the commissioner of management and budget. The request shall contain a description of the tort claim that causes the request, specify the amount of the obligation and be accompanied by copies of judgments, settlement agreements or other documentation relevant to the obligation for which the agency seeks payment. Upon receipt of the request and review of the claim, the commissioner of management and budget shall determine the proper appropriation from which to make payment. If there is enough money in an appropriation or combination of appropriations to the agency for its general operations and management to pay the claim without unduly hindering the operation of the agency, the commissioner shall direct that payment be made from that source. Claims relating to activities paid for by appropriations of dedicated receipts shall be paid from those appropriations if practicable. On determining that an agency has sufficient money in these appropriations to pay only part of a claim, the commissioner shall pay the remainder of the claim from the money appropriated to the commissioner for the purpose. On determining that the agency does not have enough money to pay any part of the claim, the commissioner shall pay all of the claim from money appropriated to the commissioner for the purpose. Payment shall be made only upon receipt of a written release by the claimant in a form approved by the attorney general, or the person designated as the university attorney, as the case may be.
No attachment or execution shall issue against the state.
The commissioner of management and budget shall prepare by September 1 of each even-numbered year a compilation of key impact notes requested by the legislature during the previous biennial session as provided in section 3.987. The commissioner may consult with local government representatives and legislative fiscal staff to determine which local impact notes were key.
(a) The following departments and agencies must be reviewed according to the schedule in section 3D.21, but do not expire according to that schedule, unless another law is enacted providing that the entity does expire:
(1) a department or agency listed in section 15.01, or section 15.06, subdivision 1 or 1a; and
(2) the Office of Higher Education, Explore Minnesota Tourism, and the Public Utilities Commission.
(b) During the regular session immediately before the sunset of a state agency or an advisory committee that expires under section 3D.21, the legislature may enact legislation to continue the agency or advisory committee for a period not to exceed 12 years. This chapter does not prohibit the legislature from:
(1) terminating a state agency or advisory committee subject to this chapter at a date earlier than that provided in this chapter; or
(2) considering any other legislation relative to a state agency or advisory committee subject to this chapter.
The governor may designate a state agency or agencies to act for the governor in applying for, receiving, and accepting federal funds under the provisions of subdivision 1. Such designation of a state department or agency shall be filed in the Office of the Secretary of State.
The commissioner must submit a report to the governor and chairs and ranking minority members of the senate and house of representatives committees with jurisdiction on state government finance by January 15 of each year that provides economic, social, and environmental demographic information to assist public and elected officials with long-term management decisions. The report must identify and assess the information important to understanding the state's two-, ten-, and 50-year outlook, including the budget implications for those time periods. The report must include the demographic forecast required by section 4A.02, paragraph (e), and information to assist with the preparation of the milestones report required by section 4A.11, and may include policy recommendations based upon the information and assessment provided.
(a) The commissioner shall appoint a state demographer. The demographer must be professionally competent in demography and must possess demonstrated ability based upon past performance.
(b) The demographer shall:
(1) continuously gather and develop demographic data relevant to the state;
(2) design and test methods of research and data collection;
(3) periodically prepare population projections for the state and designated regions and periodically prepare projections for each county or other political subdivision of the state as necessary to carry out the purposes of this section;
(4) review, comment on, and prepare analysis of population estimates and projections made by state agencies, political subdivisions, other states, federal agencies, or nongovernmental persons, institutions, or commissions;
(5) serve as the state liaison with the United States Bureau of the Census, coordinate state and federal demographic activities to the fullest extent possible, and aid the legislature in preparing a census data plan and form for each decennial census;
(6) compile an annual study of population estimates on the basis of county, regional, or other political or geographical subdivisions as necessary to carry out the purposes of this section and section 4A.03;
(7) by January 1 of each year, issue a report to the legislature containing an analysis of the demographic implications of the annual population study and population projections;
(8) prepare maps for all counties in the state, all municipalities with a population of 10,000 or more, and other municipalities as needed for census purposes, according to scale and detail recommended by the United States Bureau of the Census, with the maps of cities showing precinct boundaries;
(9) prepare an estimate of population and of the number of households for each governmental subdivision for which the Metropolitan Council does not prepare an annual estimate, and convey the estimates to the governing body of each political subdivision by June 1 of each year;
(10) direct, under section 414.01, subdivision 14, and certify population and household estimates of annexed or detached areas of municipalities or towns after being notified of the order or letter of approval by the chief administrative law judge of the State Office of Administrative Hearings;
(11) prepare, for any purpose for which a population estimate is required by law or needed to implement a law, a population estimate of a municipality or town whose population is affected by action under section 379.02 or 414.01, subdivision 14; and
(12) prepare an estimate of average household size for each statutory or home rule charter city with a population of 2,500 or more by June 1 of each year.
(c) A governing body may challenge an estimate made under paragraph (b) by filing their specific objections in writing with the state demographer by June 24. If the challenge does not result in an acceptable estimate, the governing body may have a special census conducted by the United States Bureau of the Census. The political subdivision must notify the state demographer by July 1 of its intent to have the special census conducted. The political subdivision must bear all costs of the special census. Results of the special census must be received by the state demographer by the next April 15 to be used in that year's June 1 estimate to the political subdivision under paragraph (b).
(d) The state demographer shall certify the estimates of population and household size to the commissioner of revenue by July 15 each year, including any estimates still under objection.
(e) The state demographer shall release a demographic forecast in conjunction with the commissioner of management and budget and the November state economic forecast.
(f) The state demographer may contract for the development of data and research required under this chapter, including, but not limited to, population estimates and projections, the preparation of maps, and other estimates.
This section applies to the following departments or agencies: the Departments of Administration, Agriculture, Commerce, Corrections, Education, Employment and Economic Development, Health, Human Rights, Labor and Industry, Management and Budget, Natural Resources, Public Safety, Human Services, Revenue, Transportation, and Veterans Affairs; the Housing Finance and Pollution Control Agencies; the Office of Commissioner of Iron Range Resources and Rehabilitation; the Bureau of Mediation Services; and their successor departments and agencies. The heads of the foregoing departments or agencies are "commissioners."
The state agency value initiative (SAVI) program is established to encourage state agencies to identify cost-effective and efficiency measures in agency programs and operations that result in cost savings for the state. All state agencies, including Minnesota State Colleges and Universities, may participate in this program.
(a) In order to encourage innovation and creative cost savings by state employees, upon approval of the commissioner of management and budget, 50 percent of any appropriations for agency operations that remain unspent at the end of a biennium because of unanticipated innovation, efficiencies, or creative cost-savings may be carried forward and retained by the agency to fund specific agency proposals or projects. Agencies choosing to spend retained savings funds must ensure that project expenditures do not create future obligations beyond the amounts available from the retained savings. The retained savings must be used only to fund projects that directly support the agency's mission. This section does not restrict authority granted by other law to carry forward money for a different period or for different purposes.
(b) This section supersedes any contrary provision of section 16A.28.
(a) Each participating agency must organize a peer review panel that will determine which proposal or project receives funding from the SAVI program. The peer review panel must be comprised of department employees who are credited with cost-savings initiatives and department managers. The ratio between managers and department employees must be balanced.
(b) An agency may spend money for a project recommended for funding by the peer review panel after:
(1) the agency has posted notice of spending for the proposed project on the agency Web site for at least 30 days; and
(2) the commissioner of management and budget has approved spending money from the SAVI account for the project.
(c) Before approving a project, the commissioner of management and budget must submit the request to the Legislative Advisory Commission for its review and recommendation. Upon receiving a request from the commissioner, the Legislative Advisory Commission shall post notice of the request on a legislative Web site for at least 30 days. Failure of the commission to make a recommendation within this 30-day period is considered a negative recommendation. A recommendation of the commission must be made at a meeting of the commission unless a written recommendation is signed by all the members entitled to vote on the item.
The database required under this section must include information beginning with fiscal year 2010 appropriations and must retain data for at least ten years.
The commissioner shall make rules and instructions for budget preparation. They must deal with classifying expenditures and with the content and submission of budget requests and appropriation measures.
The commissioner may choose executive agencies to test improvements in the budget system. The commissioner shall recommend required legislation to install improvements in the budget system for all executive agencies. The budget system must, to the greatest extent practicable, emphasize alternative approaches in program development and criteria to evaluate and measure performance.
Executive agencies must cooperate with the commissioner in making a budget. The budget must meet the commissioner's requirements while giving due regard to the executive agencies' requirements.
In each even-numbered calendar year the commissioner shall prepare budget forms and instructions for all agencies, including guidelines for reporting agency performance measures, subject to the approval of the governor. The commissioner shall request and receive advisory recommendations from the chairs of the senate Finance Committee and house of representatives Ways and Means Committee before adopting a format for the biennial budget document. By June 15, the commissioner shall send the proposed budget forms to the appropriations and finance committees. The committees have until July 15 to give the commissioner their advisory recommendations on possible improvements. To facilitate this consultation, the commissioner shall establish a working group consisting of executive branch staff and designees of the chairs of the senate Finance and house of representatives Ways and Means Committees. The commissioner must involve this group in all stages of development of budget forms and instructions. The budget format must show actual expenditures and receipts for the most recent fiscal year, estimated expenditures and receipts for the current fiscal year, and estimates for each fiscal year of the next biennium. Estimated expenditures must be classified by funds and character of expenditures and may be subclassified by programs and activities. Agency revenue estimates must show how the estimates were made and what factors were used. Receipts must be classified by funds, programs, and activities. Expenditure and revenue estimates must be based on the law in existence at the time the estimates are prepared.
For each change item in the budget proposal requesting new or increased funding, the budget document must present proposed performance measures that can be used to determine if the new or increased funding is accomplishing its goals. To the extent possible, each budget change item must identify relevant Minnesota Milestones and other statewide goals and indicators related to the proposed initiative. The commissioner must report to the Subcommittee on Government Accountability established under section 3.885, subdivision 10, regarding the format to be used for the presentation and selection of Minnesota Milestones and other statewide goals and indicators.
Agency applications for federal money shall include necessary submissions to recover both statewide and agency indirect costs. A copy of the indirect cost submission must be submitted to the commissioner for review. An agency indirect cost plan is unnecessary if the commissioner determines that the costs incurred in preparing and maintaining it exceed the benefit received by the state. If less than the entire agency proposal is federally approved, the commissioner may accept reimbursement of less than all of the federal receipts. If no federal funds are approved for indirect costs, the agency must document that fact to the commissioner.
(a) Subject to the limitations of this subdivision, the commissioner of management and budget may sell and issue appropriation bonds of the state under this section for the purposes of the Minnesota pay-for-performance program established in sections 16A.93 to 16A.96. Proceeds of the bonds must be credited to a special appropriation bond proceeds account in the state treasury. Net income from investment of the proceeds, as estimated by the commissioner, must be credited to the special appropriation bond proceeds account.
(b) Appropriation bonds may be sold and issued in amounts that, in the opinion of the commissioner, are necessary to provide sufficient funds for achieving the purposes authorized as provided under paragraph (a), and pay debt service, pay costs of issuance, make deposits to reserve funds, pay the costs of credit enhancement, or make payments under other agreements entered into under paragraph (d); provided, however, that bonds issued and unpaid shall not exceed $10,000,000 in principal amount, excluding refunding bonds sold and issued under subdivision 4. During the biennium ending June 30, 2013, The commissioner may sell and issue bonds only in an amount that the commissioner determines will result in principal and interest payments less than the amount of savings to be generated through pay-for-performance contracts under section 16A.94. For programs achieving savings under a pay-for-performance contract, the commissioner must reduce general fund appropriations by at least the amount of principal and interest payments on bonds issued under this section.
(c) Appropriation bonds may be issued in one or more series on the terms and conditions the commissioner determines to be in the best interests of the state, but the term on any series of bonds may not exceed 20 years.
(d) At the time of, or in anticipation of, issuing the appropriation bonds, and at any time thereafter, so long as the appropriation bonds are outstanding, the commissioner may enter into agreements and ancillary arrangements relating to the appropriation bonds, including but not limited to trust indentures, liquidity facilities, remarketing or dealer agreements, letter of credit agreements, insurance policies, guaranty agreements, reimbursement agreements, indexing agreements, or interest exchange agreements. Any payments made or received according to the agreement or ancillary arrangement shall be made from or deposited as provided in the agreement or ancillary arrangement. The determination of the commissioner included in an interest exchange agreement that the agreement relates to an appropriation bond shall be conclusive.
The Office of Enterprise Technology, referred to in this chapter as the "office," is an agency in the executive branch headed by the state chief information officer. The appointment of the chief information officer is subject to the advice and consent of the senate under section 15.066.
(a) In addition to other activities prescribed by law, the office shall carry out the duties set out in this subdivision.
(b) The office shall develop and establish a state information architecture to ensure:
(1) that state agency development and purchase of information and communications systems, equipment, and services is designed to ensure that individual agency information systems complement and do not needlessly duplicate or conflict with the systems of other agencies; and
(2) enhanced public access to data can be provided consistent with standards developed under section 16E.05, subdivision 4.
When state agencies have need for the same or similar public data, the chief information officer, in coordination with the affected agencies, shall manage the most efficient and cost-effective method of producing and storing data for or sharing data between those agencies. The development of this information architecture must include the establishment of standards and guidelines to be followed by state agencies. The office shall ensure compliance with the architecture.
(c) The office shall, in cooperation with state agencies, plan and manage the development and improvement of information systems so that an individual information system reflects and supports the state agency's mission and the state's requirements and functions. The office shall review and approve agency technology plans to ensure consistency with enterprise information and telecommunications technology strategy. By January 15 of each year, the chief information officer must report to the chairs and the ranking minority members of the legislative committees and divisions with jurisdiction over the office regarding the assistance provided under this paragraph. The report must include a listing of agencies that have developed or are developing plans under this paragraph.
(d) The office shall review and approve agency requests for funding for the development or purchase of information systems equipment or software before the requests may be included in the governor's budget.
(e) The office shall review and approve agency requests for grant funding that have an information and technology component.
(f) The office shall review major purchases of information systems equipment to:
(1) ensure that the equipment follows the standards and guidelines of the state information architecture;
(2) ensure the agency's proposed purchase reflects a cost-effective policy regarding volume purchasing; and
(3) ensure that the equipment is consistent with other systems in other state agencies so that data can be shared among agencies, unless the office determines that the agency purchasing the equipment has special needs justifying the inconsistency.
(g) The office shall review the operation of information systems by state agencies and ensure that these systems are operated efficiently and securely and continually meet the standards and guidelines established by the office. The standards and guidelines must emphasize uniformity that is cost-effective for the enterprise, that encourages information interchange, open systems environments, and portability of information whenever practicable and consistent with an agency's authority and chapter 13.
(h) The office shall conduct a comprehensive review at least every three years of the information systems investments that have been made by state agencies and higher education institutions. The review must include recommendations on any information systems applications that could be provided in a more cost-beneficial manner by an outside source. The office must report the results of its review to the legislature and the governor.
The system is exempt from the five-year limitation on contracts set by sections 16C.05, subdivision 2, paragraph (b), 16C.08, subdivision 3, clause (5), and 16C.09, clause (6).
Appointing authorities for the following agencies may designate additional unclassified positions according to this subdivision: the Departments of Administration; Agriculture; Commerce; Corrections; Education; Employment and Economic Development; Explore Minnesota Tourism; Management and Budget; Health; Human Rights; Labor and Industry; Natural Resources; Public Safety; Human Services; Revenue; Transportation; and Veterans Affairs; the Housing Finance and Pollution Control Agencies; the State Lottery; the State Board of Investment; the Office of Administrative Hearings; the Offices of the Attorney General, Secretary of State, and State Auditor; the Minnesota State Colleges and Universities; the Minnesota Office of Higher Education; the Perpich Center for Arts Education; and the Minnesota Zoological Board.
A position designated by an appointing authority according to this subdivision must meet the following standards and criteria:
(1) the designation of the position would not be contrary to other law relating specifically to that agency;
(2) the person occupying the position would report directly to the agency head or deputy agency head and would be designated as part of the agency head's management team;
(3) the duties of the position would involve significant discretion and substantial involvement in the development, interpretation, and implementation of agency policy;
(4) the duties of the position would not require primarily personnel, accounting, or other technical expertise where continuity in the position would be important;
(5) there would be a need for the person occupying the position to be accountable to, loyal to, and compatible with, the governor and the agency head, the employing statutory board or commission, or the employing constitutional officer;
(6) the position would be at the level of division or bureau director or assistant to the agency head; and
(7) the commissioner has approved the designation as being consistent with the standards and criteria in this subdivision.
(a) The Criminal and Juvenile Justice Information Policy Group consists of the commissioner of corrections, the commissioner of public safety, the state chief information officer, the commissioner of management and budget, four members of the judicial branch appointed by the chief justice of the Supreme Court, and the chair and first vice-chair of the Criminal and Juvenile Justice Information Task Force. The policy group may appoint additional, nonvoting members as necessary from time to time.
(b) The commissioner of public safety is designated as the chair of the policy group. The commissioner and the policy group have overall responsibility for the integration of statewide criminal justice information systems. This integration effort shall be known as CriMNet. The policy group may hire an executive director to manage the CriMNet projects and to be responsible for the day-to-day operations of CriMNet. The executive director shall serve at the pleasure of the policy group in unclassified service. The policy group must ensure that generally accepted project management techniques are utilized for each CriMNet project, including:
(1) clear sponsorship;
(2) scope management;
(3) project planning, control, and execution;
(4) continuous risk assessment and mitigation;
(5) cost management;
(6) quality management reviews;
(7) communications management;
(8) proven methodology; and
(9) education and training.
(c) Products and services for CriMNet project management, system design, implementation, and application hosting must be acquired using an appropriate procurement process, which includes:
(1) a determination of required products and services;
(2) a request for proposal development and identification of potential sources;
(3) competitive bid solicitation, evaluation, and selection; and
(4) contract administration and close-out.
(d) The policy group shall study and make recommendations to the governor, the Supreme Court, and the legislature on:
(1) a framework for integrated criminal justice information systems, including the development and maintenance of a community data model for state, county, and local criminal justice information;
(2) the responsibilities of each entity within the criminal and juvenile justice systems concerning the collection, maintenance, dissemination, and sharing of criminal justice information with one another;
(3) actions necessary to ensure that information maintained in the criminal justice information systems is accurate and up-to-date;
(4) the development of an information system containing criminal justice information on gross misdemeanor-level and felony-level juvenile offenders that is part of the integrated criminal justice information system framework;
(5) the development of an information system containing criminal justice information on misdemeanor arrests, prosecutions, and convictions that is part of the integrated criminal justice information system framework;
(6) comprehensive training programs and requirements for all individuals in criminal justice agencies to ensure the quality and accuracy of information in those systems;
(7) continuing education requirements for individuals in criminal justice agencies who are responsible for the collection, maintenance, dissemination, and sharing of criminal justice data;
(8) a periodic audit process to ensure the quality and accuracy of information contained in the criminal justice information systems;
(9) the equipment, training, and funding needs of the state and local agencies that participate in the criminal justice information systems;
(10) the impact of integrated criminal justice information systems on individual privacy rights;
(11) the impact of proposed legislation on the criminal justice system, including any fiscal impact, need for training, changes in information systems, and changes in processes;
(12) the collection of data on race and ethnicity in criminal justice information systems;
(13) the development of a tracking system for domestic abuse orders for protection;
(14) processes for expungement, correction of inaccurate records, destruction of records, and other matters relating to the privacy interests of individuals; and
(15) the development of a database for extended jurisdiction juvenile records and whether the records should be public or private and how long they should be retained.
(a) The commissioner of public safety shall convene and chair the Statewide Radio Board to develop a project plan for a statewide, shared, trunked public safety radio communication system. The system may be referred to as "Allied Radio Matrix for Emergency Response," or "ARMER."
(b) The board consists of the following members or their designees:
(1) the commissioner of public safety;
(2) the commissioner of transportation;
(3) the state chief information officer;
(4) the commissioner of natural resources;
(5) the chief of the Minnesota State Patrol;
(6) the commissioner of management and budget;
(7) the chair of the Metropolitan Council;
(8) two elected city officials, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governing body of the League of Minnesota Cities;
(9) two elected county officials, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governing body of the Association of Minnesota Counties;
(10) two sheriffs, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governing body of the Minnesota Sheriffs' Association;
(11) two chiefs of police, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governor after considering recommendations made by the Minnesota Chiefs' of Police Association;
(12) two fire chiefs, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governor after considering recommendations made by the Minnesota Fire Chiefs' Association;
(13) two representatives of emergency medical service providers, one from the nine-county metropolitan area and one from Greater Minnesota, appointed by the governor after considering recommendations made by the Minnesota Ambulance Association;
(14) the chair of the regional radio board for the metropolitan area; and
(15) a representative of Greater Minnesota elected by those units of government in phase three and any subsequent phase of development as defined in the statewide, shared radio and communication plan, who have submitted a plan to the Statewide Radio Board and where development has been initiated.
(c) The Statewide Radio Board shall coordinate the appointment of board members representing Greater Minnesota with the appointing authorities and may designate the geographic region or regions from which an appointed board member is selected where necessary to provide representation from throughout the state.
(a) For aids payable in 2013 and thereafter, the total aid payable under section 477A.0124, subdivision 3, is $80,795,000. Each calendar year, $500,000 shall be retained by the commissioner of revenue to make reimbursements to the commissioner of management and budget for payments made under section 611.27. For calendar year 2004, the amount shall be in addition to the payments authorized under section 477A.0124, subdivision 1. For calendar year 2005 and subsequent years, The amount shall be deducted from the appropriation under this paragraph. The reimbursements shall be to defray the additional costs associated with court-ordered counsel under section 611.27. Any retained amounts not used for reimbursement in a year shall be included in the next distribution of county need aid that is certified to the county auditors for the purpose of property tax reduction for the next taxes payable year.
(b) For aids payable in 2013 and thereafter, the total aid under section 477A.0124, subdivision 4, is $84,909,575. The commissioner of management and budget shall bill the commissioner of revenue for the cost of preparation of local impact notes as required by section 3.987, not to exceed $207,000 in fiscal year 2004 and thereafter. The commissioner of education shall bill the commissioner of revenue for the cost of preparation of local impact notes for school districts as required by section 3.987, not to exceed $7,000 in fiscal year 2004 and thereafter. The commissioner of revenue shall deduct the amounts billed under this paragraph from the appropriation under this paragraph. The amounts deducted are appropriated to the commissioner of management and budget and the commissioner of education for the preparation of local impact notes.
The chief information officer in the Office of Enterprise Technology shall report to the chairs and ranking minority members of the house of representatives and senate committees with jurisdiction over state government finance by January 15, 2014, on the feasibility and desirability of the office entering into service-level agreements with the State Lottery, the Statewide Radio Board, Minnesota State Retirement System, the Public Employees Retirement Association, the Teachers Retirement Association, the State Board of Investment, and the Campaign Finance and Public Disclosure Board regarding provision of information technology systems and services to those entities.
Presented to the governor May 22, 2013
Signed by the governor May 24, 2013, 2:01 p.m.
Official Publication of the State of Minnesota
Revisor of Statutes