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Key: (1) language to be deleted (2) new language

CHAPTER 82--S.F.No. 745
An act
relating to state government; classifying or modifying certain provisions
concerning data practices; requiring informed consent; amending definitions;
allowing disclosure of certain data; allowing access to certain records; making
technical changes; modifying certain provisions regarding transportation and
health data; modifying certain provisions regarding criminal history records,
criminal background checks, and other criminal justice data provisions; clarifying
provisions regarding data on homestead and other tax applications; extending for
six years the sunset provision for the newborn screening advisory committee;
requiring a newborn screening program study; providing for destruction of
data from mileage-based user fee pilot project; repealing the McGruff safe
house program;amending Minnesota Statutes 2012, sections 13.37, subdivision
1; 13.386, subdivision 3; 13.43, subdivisions 2, 14; 13.4965, subdivision 3;
13.64, subdivision 2; 13.72, subdivision 10, by adding subdivisions; 144.966,
subdivisions 2, 3, 4, by adding a subdivision; 171.07, subdivision 1a; 241.065,
subdivision 4; 268.19, subdivision 1; 273.124, subdivision 13; 273.1315,
subdivisions 1, 2; 290A.25; 299C.11, subdivision 1; 299C.46, subdivisions 1, 2,
2a, 3; 299F.035, subdivisions 1, 2; 299F.77; 340A.301, subdivision 2; 340A.402;
611.272; 611A.203, subdivision 4; 626.556, subdivision 7; proposing coding
for new law in Minnesota Statutes, chapters 13; 144; 273; 299C; repealing
Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299A.28.
BE IT ENACTED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF MINNESOTA:

    Section 1. [13.356] PERSONAL CONTACT AND ONLINE ACCOUNT
INFORMATION.
(a) The following data on an individual collected, maintained, or received by
a government entity for notification purposes or as part of a subscription list for an
entity's electronic periodic publications as requested by the individual are private data
on individuals:
(1) telephone number;
(2) e-mail address; and
(3) Internet user name, password, Internet protocol address, and any other similar
data related to the individual's online account or access procedures.
(b) Section 13.04, subdivision 2, does not apply to data classified under paragraph (a).
Paragraph (a) does not apply to data submitted by an individual to the Campaign Finance
Board to meet the legal requirements imposed by chapter 10A, to data submitted for
purposes of making a public comment, or to data in a state agency's rulemaking e-mail list.
(c) Data provided under paragraph (a) may only be used for the specific purpose
for which the individual provided the data.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment
and applies to data collected, maintained, or received before, on, or after that date.

    Sec. 2. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.37, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Definitions. As used in this section, the following terms have the
meanings given them.
(a) "Security information" means government data the disclosure of which the
responsible authority determines would be likely to substantially jeopardize the security of
information, possessions, individuals or property against theft, tampering, improper use,
attempted escape, illegal disclosure, trespass, or physical injury. "Security information"
includes crime prevention block maps and lists of volunteers who participate in community
crime prevention programs and their home and mailing addresses and, telephone numbers,
e-mail or other digital addresses, Internet communication services accounts information or
similar accounts information, and global positioning system locations.
(b) "Trade secret information" means government data, including a formula, pattern,
compilation, program, device, method, technique or process (1) that was supplied by the
affected individual or organization, (2) that is the subject of efforts by the individual or
organization that are reasonable under the circumstances to maintain its secrecy, and (3)
that derives independent economic value, actual or potential, from not being generally
known to, and not being readily ascertainable by proper means by, other persons who can
obtain economic value from its disclosure or use.
(c) "Labor relations information" means management positions on economic and
noneconomic items that have not been presented during the collective bargaining process
or interest arbitration, including information specifically collected or created to prepare
the management position.
(d) "Parking space leasing data" means the following government data on an
applicant for, or lessee of, a parking space: residence address, home telephone number,
beginning and ending work hours, place of employment, work telephone number, and
location of the parking space.

    Sec. 3. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.386, subdivision 3, is amended to read:
    Subd. 3. Collection, storage, use, and dissemination of genetic information. (a)
Unless otherwise expressly provided by law, genetic information about an individual:
(1) may be collected by a government entity, as defined in section 13.02, subdivision
7a, or any other person only with the written informed consent of the individual;
(2) may be used only for purposes to which the individual has given written
informed consent;
(3) may be stored only for a period of time to which the individual has given written
informed consent; and
(4) may be disseminated only:
(i) with the individual's written informed consent; or
(ii) if necessary in order to accomplish purposes described by clause (2). A consent
to disseminate genetic information under item (i) must be signed and dated. Unless
otherwise provided by law, such a consent is valid for one year or for a lesser period
specified in the consent.
(b) Newborn screening activities conducted under sections 144.125 to 144.128 are
subject to paragraph (a). Other programs and activities governed under section 144.192
are not subject to paragraph (a).
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 4. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.43, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Public data. (a) Except for employees described in subdivision 5 and
subject to the limitations described in subdivision 5a, the following personnel data on
current and former employees, volunteers, and independent contractors of a government
entity is public:
    (1) name; employee identification number, which must not be the employee's Social
Security number; actual gross salary; salary range; terms and conditions of employment
relationship; contract fees; actual gross pension; the value and nature of employer paid
fringe benefits; and the basis for and the amount of any added remuneration, including
expense reimbursement, in addition to salary;
    (2) job title and bargaining unit; job description; education and training background;
and previous work experience;
    (3) date of first and last employment;
    (4) the existence and status of any complaints or charges against the employee,
regardless of whether the complaint or charge resulted in a disciplinary action;
    (5) the final disposition of any disciplinary action together with the specific reasons
for the action and data documenting the basis of the action, excluding data that would
identify confidential sources who are employees of the public body;
    (6) the complete terms of any agreement settling any dispute arising out of an
employment relationship, including a buyout agreement as defined in section 123B.143,
subdivision 2
, paragraph (a); except that the agreement must include specific reasons for
the agreement if it involves the payment of more than $10,000 of public money;
    (7) work location; a work telephone number; badge number; work-related continuing
education; and honors and awards received; and
    (8) payroll time sheets or other comparable data that are only used to account for
employee's work time for payroll purposes, except to the extent that release of time sheet
data would reveal the employee's reasons for the use of sick or other medical leave
or other not public data.
    (b) For purposes of this subdivision, a final disposition occurs when the government
entity makes its final decision about the disciplinary action, regardless of the possibility of
any later proceedings or court proceedings. Final disposition includes a resignation by an
individual when the resignation occurs after the final decision of the government entity,
or arbitrator. In the case of arbitration proceedings arising under collective bargaining
agreements, a final disposition occurs at the conclusion of the arbitration proceedings,
or upon the failure of the employee to elect arbitration within the time provided by the
collective bargaining agreement. A disciplinary action does not become public data if an
arbitrator sustains a grievance and reverses all aspects of any disciplinary action.
    (c) The government entity may display a photograph of a current or former employee
to a prospective witness as part of the government entity's investigation of any complaint
or charge against the employee.
    (d) A complainant has access to a statement provided by the complainant to a
government entity in connection with a complaint or charge against an employee.
    (e) Notwithstanding paragraph (a), clause (5), and subject to paragraph (f), upon
completion of an investigation of a complaint or charge against a public official, or if a
public official resigns or is terminated from employment while the complaint or charge is
pending, all data relating to the complaint or charge are public, unless access to the data
would jeopardize an active investigation or reveal confidential sources. For purposes
of this paragraph, "public official" means:
    (1) the head of a state agency and deputy and assistant state agency heads;
    (2) members of boards or commissions required by law to be appointed by the
governor or other elective officers;
    (3) executive or administrative heads of departments, bureaus, divisions, or
institutions within state government; and
(4) the following employees:
(i) the chief administrative officer, or the individual acting in an equivalent position,
in all political subdivisions;
(ii) individuals required to be identified by a political subdivision pursuant to section
471.701;
(iii) in a city with a population of more than 7,500 or a county with a population
of more than 5,000, individuals in a management capacity reporting directly to the chief
administrative officer or the individual acting in an equivalent position: managers; chiefs;
heads or directors of departments, divisions, bureaus, or boards; and any equivalent
position; and
(iv) in a school district,: business managers,; human resource directors, and; athletic
directors whose duties include at least 50 percent of their time spent in administration,
personnel, supervision, and evaluation; chief financial officers; directors; individuals
defined as superintendents, and principals, and directors under Minnesota Rules, part
3512.0100; and in a charter school, individuals employed in comparable positions.
(f) Data relating to a complaint or charge against an employee identified under
paragraph (e), clause (4), are public only if:
(1) the complaint or charge results in disciplinary action or the employee resigns or
is terminated from employment while the complaint or charge is pending; or
(2) potential legal claims arising out of the conduct that is the subject of the
complaint or charge are released as part of a settlement agreement with another person.
This paragraph and paragraph (e) do not authorize the release of data that are made
not public under other law.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 5. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.43, subdivision 14, is amended to read:
    Subd. 14. Maltreatment data. (a) When a report of alleged maltreatment of a
student in a school facility, as defined in section 626.556, subdivision 2, paragraph (f), is
made to the commissioner of education under section 626.556, data that are relevant to a
report of maltreatment and are collected by the school facility about the person alleged to
have committed maltreatment must be provided to the commissioner of education upon
request for purposes of an assessment or investigation of the maltreatment report. Data
received by the commissioner of education pursuant to these assessments or investigations
are classified under section 626.556.
(b) Personnel data may be released for purposes of providing information to a parent,
legal guardian, or custodian of a child under section 626.556, subdivision 7.

    Sec. 6. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.4965, subdivision 3, is amended to read:
    Subd. 3. Homestead and other applications. The classification and disclosure
of certain information collected to determine eligibility of property for a homestead or
other classification or benefit are governed by section sections 273.124, subdivision
subdivisions 13, 13a, 13b, 13c, and 13d; 273.1245; and 273.1315.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 7. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.64, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Department of Administration. (a) Security features of building
plans, building specifications, and building drawings of state-owned facilities and
non-state-owned facilities leased by the state are classified as nonpublic data when
maintained by the Department of Administration and may be shared with anyone as
needed to perform duties of the commissioner.
(b) Data maintained by the Department of Administration that identify an individual
with a disability or a family member of an individual with a disability related to services
funded by the federal Assistive Technology Act, United States Code, title 29, sections
3001 to 3007, for assistive technology device demonstrations, transition training, loans,
reuse, or alternative financing are private data on individuals.

    Sec. 8. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.72, subdivision 10, is amended to read:
    Subd. 10. Transportation service data. Personal, medical, financial, familial, or
locational information data pertaining to applicants for or users of services providing
transportation for the disabled or elderly, with the exception of the name of the applicant
or user of the service, are private.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 9. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.72, is amended by adding a subdivision to
read:
    Subd. 18. Construction manager/general contractor data. (a) When the
Department of Transportation undertakes a construction manager/general contractor
contract, as defined and authorized in sections 161.3207 to 161.3209, the provisions
of this subdivision apply.
(b) When the commissioner of transportation solicits a request for qualifications:
(1) the following data are classified as protected nonpublic:
(i) the statement of qualifications scoring evaluation manual; and
(ii) the statement of qualifications evaluations;
(2) the statement of qualifications submitted by a potential construction
manager/general contractor is classified as nonpublic data; and
(3) identifying information concerning the members of the Technical Review
Committee is classified as private data.
(c) When the commissioner of transportation announces the short list of qualified
construction managers/general contractors, the following data become public:
(1) the statement of qualifications scoring evaluation manual; and
(2) the statement of qualifications evaluations.
(d) When the commissioner of transportation solicits a request for proposals:
(1) the proposal scoring manual is classified as protected nonpublic data; and
(2) the following data are classified as nonpublic data:
(i) the proposals submitted by a potential construction manager/general contractor;
and
(ii) the proposal evaluations.
(e) When the commissioner of transportation has completed the ranking of proposals
and announces the selected construction manager/general contractor, the proposal
evaluation score or rank and proposal evaluations become public data.
(f) When the commissioner of transportation conducts contract negotiations
with a construction manager/general contractor, government data created, collected,
stored, and maintained during those negotiations are nonpublic data until a construction
manager/general contractor contract is fully executed.
(g) When the construction manager/general contractor contract is fully executed or
when the commissioner of transportation decides to use another contract procurement
process, other than the construction manager/general contractor authority, authorized
under section 161.3209, subdivision 3, paragraph (b), all remaining data not already made
public under this subdivision become public.
(h) If the commissioner of transportation rejects all responses to a request for
proposals before a construction manager/general contractor contract is fully executed, all
data, other than that data made public under this subdivision, retains its classification
until a resolicitation of the request for proposals results in a fully executed construction
manager/general contractor contract or a determination is made to abandon the project. If
a resolicitation of proposals does not occur within one year of the announcement of the
request for proposals, the remaining data become public.

    Sec. 10. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 13.72, is amended by adding a subdivision
to read:
    Subd. 19. Transit customer data. (a) Data on applicants, users, and customers
of public transit collected by or through the Metropolitan Council's personalized Web
services or the regional fare collection system are private data on individuals. As used in
this subdivision, the following terms have the meanings given them:
(1) "regional fare collection system" means the fare collection system created and
administered by the council that is used for collecting fares or providing fare cards or
passes for transit services which includes:
(i) regular route bus service within the metropolitan area and paratransit service,
whether provided by the council or by other providers of regional transit service;
(ii) light rail transit service within the metropolitan area;
(iii) rideshare programs administered by the council;
(iv) special transportation services provided under section 473.386; and
(v) commuter rail service;
(2) "personalized Web services" means services for which transit service applicants,
users, and customers must establish a user account; and
(3) "metropolitan area" means the area defined in section 473.121, subdivision 2.
(b) The council may disseminate data on user and customer transaction history
and fare card use to government entities, organizations, school districts, educational
institutions, and employers that subsidize or provide fare cards to their clients, students, or
employees. "Data on user and customer transaction history and fare card use" means:
(1) the date a fare card was used;
(2) the time a fare card was used;
(3) the mode of travel;
(4) the type of fare product used; and
(5) information about the date, time, and type of fare product purchased.
Government entities, organizations, school districts, educational institutions, and
employers may use customer transaction history and fare card use data only for purposes
of measuring and promoting fare card use and evaluating the cost-effectiveness of their
fare card programs. If a user or customer requests in writing that the council limit the
disclosure of transaction history and fare card use, the council may disclose only the card
balance and the date a card was last used.
(c) The council may disseminate transit service applicant, user, and customer data
to another government entity to prevent unlawful intrusion into government electronic
systems, or as otherwise provided by law.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 11. [144.192] TREATMENT OF BIOLOGICAL SPECIMENS AND
HEALTH DATA HELD BY THE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HEALTH
BOARDS.
    Subdivision 1. Definitions. (a) For purposes of this section, the following terms
have the meanings given.
(b) "Biological specimen" means tissue, fluids, excretions, or secretions that contain
human DNA originating from an identifiable individual, either living or deceased.
Biological specimen does not include infectious agents or chemicals that are isolated from a
specimen. Nothing in this section or section 13.386 is intended to limit the commissioner's
ability to collect, use, store, or disseminate such isolated infectious agents or chemicals.
(c) "Health data" has the meaning given in section 13.3805, subdivision 1, paragraph
(a), clause (2).
(d) "Health oversight" means oversight of the health care system for activities
authorized by law, limited to the following:
(1) audits;
(2) civil, administrative, or criminal investigations;
(3) inspections;
(4) licensure or disciplinary actions;
(5) civil, administrative, or criminal proceedings or actions; and
(6) other activities necessary for appropriate oversight of the health care system and
persons subject to such governmental regulatory programs for which biological specimens
or health data are necessary for determining compliance with program standards.
(e) "Individual" has the meaning given in section 13.02, subdivision 8. In addition,
for a deceased individual, individual also means the representative of the decedent.
(f) "Person" has the meaning given in section 13.02, subdivision 10.
(g) "Program operations" means actions, testing, and procedures directly related to
the operation of department programs, limited to the following:
(1) diagnostic and confirmatory testing;
(2) laboratory quality control assurance and improvement;
(3) calibration of equipment;
(4) evaluation and improvement of test accuracy;
(5) method development and validation;
(6) compliance with regulatory requirements; and
(7) continuity of operations to ensure that testing continues in the event of an
emergency.
(h) "Public health practice" means actions related to disease, conditions, injuries,
risk factors, or exposures taken to protect public health, limited to the following:
(1) monitoring the health status of a population;
(2) investigating occurrences and outbreaks;
(3) comparing patterns and trends;
(4) implementing prevention and control measures;
(5) conducting program evaluations and making program improvements;
(6) making recommendations concerning health for a population;
(7) preventing or controlling known or suspected diseases and injuries; and
(8) conducting other activities necessary to protect or improve the health of
individuals and populations for which biological specimens or health data are necessary.
(i) "Representative of the decedent" has the meaning given in section 13.10,
subdivision 1, paragraph (c).
(j) "Research" means activities that are not program operations, public health
practice, or health oversight and is otherwise defined in Code of Federal Regulations, title
45, part 46, subpart A, section 46.102(d).
    Subd. 2. Collection, use, storage, and dissemination. (a) The commissioner may
collect, use, store, and disseminate biological specimens and health data, genetic or other,
as provided in this section and as authorized under any other provision of applicable law,
including any rules adopted on or before June 30, 2013. Any rules adopted after June 30,
2013, must be consistent with the requirements of this section.
(b) The provisions in this section supplement other provisions of law and do not
supersede or repeal other provisions of law applying to the collection, use, storage, or
dissemination of biological specimens or health data.
(c) For purposes of this section, genetic information is limited to biological
specimens and health data.
    Subd. 3. Biological specimens and health data for program operations, public
health practice, and health oversight. (a) The commissioner may collect, use, store, and
disseminate biological specimens and health data to conduct program operations activities,
public health practice activities, and health oversight activities. Unless required under
other applicable law, consent of an individual is not required under this subdivision.
(b) With the approval of the commissioner, biological specimens may be
disseminated to establish a diagnosis, to provide treatment, to identify persons at risk of
illness, or to conduct an epidemiologic investigation to control or prevent the spread of
serious disease, or to diminish an imminent threat to the public health.
(c) For purposes of Clinical Laboratory Improvement Amendments proficiency
testing, the commissioner may disseminate de-identified biological specimens to state
public health laboratories that agree, pursuant to contract, not to attempt to re-identify
the biological specimens.
(d) Health data may be disseminated as provided in section 13.3805, subdivision 1,
paragraph (b).
    Subd. 4. Research. The commissioner may collect, use, store, and disseminate
biological specimens and health data to conduct research in a manner that is consistent
with the federal common rule for the protection of human subjects in Code of Federal
Regulations, title 45, part 46.
    Subd. 5. Storage of biological specimens and health data according to storage
schedules. (a) The commissioner shall store health data according to section 138.17.
(b) The commissioner shall store biological specimens according to a specimen
storage schedule. The commissioner shall develop the storage schedule by July 1, 2013,
and post it on the department's Web site.
    Subd. 6. Secure storage of biological specimens. The commissioner shall establish
appropriate security safeguards for the storage of biological specimens, with regard for
the privacy of the individuals from whom the biological specimens originated, and store
the biological specimens accordingly. When a biological specimen is disposed of, it
must be destroyed in a way that prevents determining the identity of the individual from
whom it originated.
    Subd. 7. Applicability to health boards. The provisions of subdivisions 2; 3,
paragraphs (a), (c), and (d); and 4 to 6 pertaining to the commissioner also apply to boards
of health and community health boards organized under chapter 145A. These boards
may also disseminate health data pursuant to section 13.3805, subdivision 1, paragraph
(b), clause (2).
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 12. [144.193] INVENTORY OF BIOLOGICAL AND HEALTH DATA.
By February 1, 2014, and annually after that date, the commissioner shall prepare
an inventory of biological specimens, registries, and health data and databases collected
or maintained by the commissioner. In addition to the inventory, the commissioner
shall provide the schedules for storage of health data and biological specimens. The
inventories must be listed in reverse chronological order beginning with the year 2012.
The commissioner shall make the inventory and schedules available on the department's
Web site and submit the inventory and schedules to the chairs and ranking minority
members of the committees of the legislature with jurisdiction over health policy and
data practices issues.

    Sec. 13. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 144.966, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Newborn Hearing Screening Advisory Committee. (a) The
commissioner of health shall establish a Newborn Hearing Screening Advisory Committee
to advise and assist the Department of Health and the Department of Education in:
    (1) developing protocols and timelines for screening, rescreening, and diagnostic
audiological assessment and early medical, audiological, and educational intervention
services for children who are deaf or hard-of-hearing;
    (2) designing protocols for tracking children from birth through age three that may
have passed newborn screening but are at risk for delayed or late onset of permanent
hearing loss;
    (3) designing a technical assistance program to support facilities implementing the
screening program and facilities conducting rescreening and diagnostic audiological
assessment;
    (4) designing implementation and evaluation of a system of follow-up and tracking;
and
    (5) evaluating program outcomes to increase effectiveness and efficiency and ensure
culturally appropriate services for children with a confirmed hearing loss and their families.
    (b) The commissioner of health shall appoint at least one member from each of the
following groups with no less than two of the members being deaf or hard-of-hearing:
    (1) a representative from a consumer organization representing culturally deaf
persons;
    (2) a parent with a child with hearing loss representing a parent organization;
    (3) a consumer from an organization representing oral communication options;
    (4) a consumer from an organization representing cued speech communication
options;
    (5) an audiologist who has experience in evaluation and intervention of infants
and young children;
    (6) a speech-language pathologist who has experience in evaluation and intervention
of infants and young children;
    (7) two primary care providers who have experience in the care of infants and young
children, one of which shall be a pediatrician;
    (8) a representative from the early hearing detection intervention teams;
    (9) a representative from the Department of Education resource center for the deaf
and hard-of-hearing or the representative's designee;
    (10) a representative of the Commission of Deaf, DeafBlind and Hard-of-Hearing
Minnesotans;
    (11) a representative from the Department of Human Services Deaf and
Hard-of-Hearing Services Division;
    (12) one or more of the Part C coordinators from the Department of Education, the
Department of Health, or the Department of Human Services or the department's designees;
    (13) the Department of Health early hearing detection and intervention coordinators;
    (14) two birth hospital representatives from one rural and one urban hospital;
    (15) a pediatric geneticist;
    (16) an otolaryngologist;
    (17) a representative from the Newborn Screening Advisory Committee under
this subdivision; and
    (18) a representative of the Department of Education regional low-incidence
facilitators.
The commissioner must complete the appointments required under this subdivision by
September 1, 2007.
    (c) The Department of Health member shall chair the first meeting of the committee.
At the first meeting, the committee shall elect a chair from its membership. The committee
shall meet at the call of the chair, at least four times a year. The committee shall adopt
written bylaws to govern its activities. The Department of Health shall provide technical
and administrative support services as required by the committee. These services shall
include technical support from individuals qualified to administer infant hearing screening,
rescreening, and diagnostic audiological assessments.
    Members of the committee shall receive no compensation for their service, but
shall be reimbursed as provided in section 15.059 for expenses incurred as a result of
their duties as members of the committee.
(d) By February 15, 2015, and by February 15 of the odd-numbered years after that
date, the commissioner shall report to the chairs and ranking minority members of the
legislative committees with jurisdiction over health and data privacy on the activities of
the committee that have occurred during the past two years.
    (d) (e) This subdivision expires June 30, 2013 2019.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 14. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 144.966, subdivision 3, is amended to read:
    Subd. 3. Early hearing detection and intervention programs. All hospitals
shall establish an early hearing detection and intervention (EHDI) program. Each EHDI
program shall:
    (1) in advance of any hearing screening testing, provide to the newborn's or infant's
parents or parent information concerning the nature of the screening procedure, applicable
costs of the screening procedure, the potential risks and effects of hearing loss, and the
benefits of early detection and intervention;
    (2) comply with parental consent election as described under section 144.125,
subdivision 3 4
;
    (3) develop policies and procedures for screening and rescreening based on
Department of Health recommendations;
    (4) provide appropriate training and monitoring of individuals responsible for
performing hearing screening tests as recommended by the Department of Health;
    (5) test the newborn's hearing prior to discharge, or, if the newborn is expected to
remain in the hospital for a prolonged period, testing shall be performed prior to three
months of age or when medically feasible;
    (6) develop and implement procedures for documenting the results of all hearing
screening tests;
    (7) inform the newborn's or infant's parents or parent, primary care physician, and
the Department of Health according to recommendations of the Department of Health of
the results of the hearing screening test or rescreening if conducted, or if the newborn or
infant was not successfully tested. The hospital that discharges the newborn or infant to
home is responsible for the screening; and
    (8) collect performance data specified by the Department of Health.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 15. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 144.966, subdivision 4, is amended to read:
    Subd. 4. Notification and information; data retention and destruction. (a)
Notification to the parents or parent, primary care provider, and the Department of Health
shall occur prior to discharge or no later than ten days following the date of testing.
Notification shall include information recommended by the Department of Health and
information regarding the right of the parent or legal guardian to discontinue storage of the
test results and require destruction under paragraph (d).
    (b) A physician, nurse, midwife, or other health professional attending a birth outside
a hospital or institution shall provide information, orally and in writing, as established by
the Department of Health, to parents regarding places where the parents may have their
infant's hearing screened and the importance of the screening.
    (c) The professional conducting the diagnostic procedure to confirm the hearing loss
must report the results to the parents, primary care provider, and Department of Health
according to the Department of Health recommendations.
(d) The Department of Health may store hearing screening and rescreening test
results for a period of time not to exceed 18 years from the infant's date of birth.
(e) Notwithstanding paragraph (d), a parent or legal guardian may instruct the
Department of Health to discontinue storing hearing screening and rescreening test results
by providing a signed and dated form requesting destruction of the test results. The
Department of Health shall make necessary forms available on the department's Web site.
If a parent or legal guardian instructs the Department of Health to discontinue storing
hearing screening and rescreening test results, the Department of Health shall destroy the
test results within one month of receipt of the instruction or within 25 months after it
received the last test result, whichever is later.

    Sec. 16. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 144.966, is amended by adding a subdivision
to read:
    Subd. 8. Construction. Notwithstanding anything to the contrary, nothing in this
section shall be construed as constituting newborn screening activities conducted under
sections 144.125 to 144.128. Data collected by or submitted to the Department of Health
pursuant to this section is not genetic information for purposes of section 13.386.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 17. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 171.07, subdivision 1a, is amended to read:
    Subd. 1a. Filing photograph or image; data classification. The department shall
file, or contract to file, all photographs or electronically produced images obtained in the
process of issuing drivers' licenses or Minnesota identification cards. The photographs or
electronically produced images shall be private data pursuant to section 13.02, subdivision
12
. Notwithstanding section 13.04, subdivision 3, the department shall not be required
to provide copies of photographs or electronically produced images to data subjects.
The use of the files is restricted:
    (1) to the issuance and control of drivers' licenses;
    (2) to criminal justice agencies, as defined in section 299C.46, subdivision 2, for the
investigation and prosecution of crimes, service of process, enforcement of no contact
orders, location of missing persons, investigation and preparation of cases for criminal,
juvenile, and traffic court, and supervision of offenders;
    (3) to public defenders, as defined in section 611.272, for the investigation and
preparation of cases for criminal, juvenile, and traffic courts; and
    (4) to child support enforcement purposes under section 256.978; and
    (5) to a county medical examiner or coroner as required by section 390.005 as
necessary to fulfill the duties under sections 390.11 and 390.25.

    Sec. 18. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 241.065, subdivision 4, is amended to read:
    Subd. 4. Procedures. (a) The Department of Corrections shall adopt procedures
to provide for the orderly collection, entry, retrieval, and deletion of data contained in
the statewide supervision system.
(b) The Department of Corrections shall establish and implement audit requirements
to ensure that authorized users comply with applicable data practices laws governing
access to and use of the data.

    Sec. 19. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 268.19, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Use of data. (a) Except as provided by this section, data gathered
from any person under the administration of the Minnesota Unemployment Insurance Law
are private data on individuals or nonpublic data not on individuals as defined in section
13.02, subdivisions 9 and 12, and may not be disclosed except according to a district court
order or section 13.05. A subpoena is not considered a district court order. These data
may be disseminated to and used by the following agencies without the consent of the
subject of the data:
    (1) state and federal agencies specifically authorized access to the data by state
or federal law;
    (2) any agency of any other state or any federal agency charged with the
administration of an unemployment insurance program;
    (3) any agency responsible for the maintenance of a system of public employment
offices for the purpose of assisting individuals in obtaining employment;
    (4) the public authority responsible for child support in Minnesota or any other
state in accordance with section 256.978;
    (5) human rights agencies within Minnesota that have enforcement powers;
    (6) the Department of Revenue to the extent necessary for its duties under Minnesota
laws;
    (7) public and private agencies responsible for administering publicly financed
assistance programs for the purpose of monitoring the eligibility of the program's recipients;
    (8) the Department of Labor and Industry and the Division of Insurance Fraud
Prevention in the Department of Commerce for uses consistent with the administration of
their duties under Minnesota law;
    (9) local and state welfare agencies for monitoring the eligibility of the data subject
for assistance programs, or for any employment or training program administered by those
agencies, whether alone, in combination with another welfare agency, or in conjunction
with the department or to monitor and evaluate the statewide Minnesota family investment
program by providing data on recipients and former recipients of food stamps or food
support, cash assistance under chapter 256, 256D, 256J, or 256K, child care assistance
under chapter 119B, or medical programs under chapter 256B, 256D, or 256L;
    (10) local and state welfare agencies for the purpose of identifying employment,
wages, and other information to assist in the collection of an overpayment debt in an
assistance program;
    (11) local, state, and federal law enforcement agencies for the purpose of ascertaining
the last known address and employment location of an individual who is the subject of
a criminal investigation;
    (12) the United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement has access to data on
specific individuals and specific employers provided the specific individual or specific
employer is the subject of an investigation by that agency;
    (13) the Department of Health for the purposes of epidemiologic investigations;
    (14) the Department of Corrections for the purpose of case planning for preprobation
and postprobation employment tracking of offenders sentenced to probation and
preconfinement and postconfinement employment tracking of committed offenders for
the purpose of case planning; and
    (15) the state auditor to the extent necessary to conduct audits of job opportunity
building zones as required under section 469.3201.
    (b) Data on individuals and employers that are collected, maintained, or used by
the department in an investigation under section 268.182 are confidential as to data
on individuals and protected nonpublic data not on individuals as defined in section
13.02, subdivisions 3 and 13, and must not be disclosed except under statute or district
court order or to a party named in a criminal proceeding, administrative or judicial, for
preparation of a defense.
    (c) Data gathered by the department in the administration of the Minnesota
unemployment insurance program must not be made the subject or the basis for any
suit in any civil proceedings, administrative or judicial, unless the action is initiated by
the department.

    Sec. 20. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 273.124, subdivision 13, is amended to read:
    Subd. 13. Homestead application. (a) A person who meets the homestead
requirements under subdivision 1 must file a homestead application with the county
assessor to initially obtain homestead classification.
    (b) The format and contents of a uniform homestead application shall be prescribed
by the commissioner of revenue. The application must clearly inform the taxpayer that
this application must be signed by all owners who occupy the property or by the qualifying
relative and returned to the county assessor in order for the property to receive homestead
treatment.
    (c) Every property owner applying for homestead classification must furnish to the
county assessor the Social Security number of each occupant who is listed as an owner
of the property on the deed of record, the name and address of each owner who does not
occupy the property, and the name and Social Security number of each owner's spouse who
occupies the property. The application must be signed by each owner who occupies the
property and by each owner's spouse who occupies the property, or, in the case of property
that qualifies as a homestead under subdivision 1, paragraph (c), by the qualifying relative.
    If a property owner occupies a homestead, the property owner's spouse may not
claim another property as a homestead unless the property owner and the property owner's
spouse file with the assessor an affidavit or other proof required by the assessor stating that
the property qualifies as a homestead under subdivision 1, paragraph (e).
    Owners or spouses occupying residences owned by their spouses and previously
occupied with the other spouse, either of whom fail to include the other spouse's name
and Social Security number on the homestead application or provide the affidavits or
other proof requested, will be deemed to have elected to receive only partial homestead
treatment of their residence. The remainder of the residence will be classified as
nonhomestead residential. When an owner or spouse's name and Social Security number
appear on homestead applications for two separate residences and only one application is
signed, the owner or spouse will be deemed to have elected to homestead the residence for
which the application was signed.
    The Social Security numbers, state or federal tax returns or tax return information,
including the federal income tax schedule F required by this section, or affidavits or other
proofs of the property owners and spouses submitted under this or another section to
support a claim for a property tax homestead classification are private data on individuals as
defined by section 13.02, subdivision 12, but, notwithstanding that section, the private data
may be disclosed to the commissioner of revenue, or, for purposes of proceeding under the
Revenue Recapture Act to recover personal property taxes owing, to the county treasurer.
    (d) If residential real estate is occupied and used for purposes of a homestead by a
relative of the owner and qualifies for a homestead under subdivision 1, paragraph (c), in
order for the property to receive homestead status, a homestead application must be filed
with the assessor. The Social Security number of each relative and spouse of a relative
occupying the property shall be required on the homestead application filed under this
subdivision. If a different relative of the owner subsequently occupies the property, the
owner of the property must notify the assessor within 30 days of the change in occupancy.
The Social Security number of a relative or relative's spouse occupying the property
is private data on individuals as defined by section 13.02, subdivision 12, but may be
disclosed to the commissioner of revenue, or, for the purposes of proceeding under the
Revenue Recapture Act to recover personal property taxes owing, to the county treasurer.
    (e) The homestead application shall also notify the property owners that the
application filed under this section will not be mailed annually and that if the property
is granted homestead status for any assessment year, that same property shall remain
classified as homestead until the property is sold or transferred to another person, or
the owners, the spouse of the owner, or the relatives no longer use the property as their
homestead. Upon the sale or transfer of the homestead property, a certificate of value must
be timely filed with the county auditor as provided under section 272.115. Failure to
notify the assessor within 30 days that the property has been sold, transferred, or that the
owner, the spouse of the owner, or the relative is no longer occupying the property as a
homestead, shall result in the penalty provided under this subdivision and the property
will lose its current homestead status.
    (f) If the homestead application is not returned within 30 days, the county will send a
second application to the present owners of record. The notice of proposed property taxes
prepared under section 275.065, subdivision 3, shall reflect the property's classification. If
a homestead application has not been filed with the county by December 15, the assessor
shall classify the property as nonhomestead for the current assessment year for taxes
payable in the following year, provided that the owner may be entitled to receive the
homestead classification by proper application under section 375.192.
    Subd. 13a. Occupant list. (g) At the request of the commissioner, each county
must give the commissioner a list that includes the name and Social Security number
of each occupant of homestead property who is the property owner, property owner's
spouse, qualifying relative of a property owner, or a spouse of a qualifying relative. The
commissioner shall use the information provided on the lists as appropriate under the law,
including for the detection of improper claims by owners, or relatives of owners, under
chapter 290A.
    Subd. 13b. Improper homestead. (h) (a) If the commissioner finds that a
property owner may be claiming a fraudulent homestead, the commissioner shall notify
the appropriate counties. Within 90 days of the notification, the county assessor shall
investigate to determine if the homestead classification was properly claimed. If the
property owner does not qualify, the county assessor shall notify the county auditor who
will determine the amount of homestead benefits that had been improperly allowed. For the
purpose of this section subdivision, "homestead benefits" means the tax reduction resulting
from the classification as a homestead under section 273.13, the taconite homestead credit
under section 273.135, the residential homestead and agricultural homestead credits under
section 273.1384, and the supplemental homestead credit under section 273.1391.
    The county auditor shall send a notice to the person who owned the affected property
at the time the homestead application related to the improper homestead was filed,
demanding reimbursement of the homestead benefits plus a penalty equal to 100 percent
of the homestead benefits. The person notified may appeal the county's determination
by serving copies of a petition for review with county officials as provided in section
278.01 and filing proof of service as provided in section 278.01 with the Minnesota Tax
Court within 60 days of the date of the notice from the county. Procedurally, the appeal
is governed by the provisions in chapter 271 which apply to the appeal of a property tax
assessment or levy, but without requiring any prepayment of the amount in controversy. If
the amount of homestead benefits and penalty is not paid within 60 days, and if no appeal
has been filed, the county auditor shall certify the amount of taxes and penalty to the county
treasurer. The county treasurer will add interest to the unpaid homestead benefits and
penalty amounts at the rate provided in section 279.03 for real property taxes becoming
delinquent in the calendar year during which the amount remains unpaid. Interest may be
assessed for the period beginning 60 days after demand for payment was made.
    If the person notified is the current owner of the property, the treasurer may add the
total amount of homestead benefits, penalty, interest, and costs to the ad valorem taxes
otherwise payable on the property by including the amounts on the property tax statements
under section 276.04, subdivision 3. The amounts added under this paragraph to the ad
valorem taxes shall include interest accrued through December 31 of the year preceding
the taxes payable year for which the amounts are first added. These amounts, when added
to the property tax statement, become subject to all the laws for the enforcement of real or
personal property taxes for that year, and for any subsequent year.
    If the person notified is not the current owner of the property, the treasurer may
collect the amounts due under the Revenue Recapture Act in chapter 270A, or use any of
the powers granted in sections 277.20 and 277.21 without exclusion, to enforce payment
of the homestead benefits, penalty, interest, and costs, as if those amounts were delinquent
tax obligations of the person who owned the property at the time the application related to
the improperly allowed homestead was filed. The treasurer may relieve a prior owner of
personal liability for the homestead benefits, penalty, interest, and costs, and instead extend
those amounts on the tax lists against the property as provided in this paragraph to the extent
that the current owner agrees in writing. On all demands, billings, property tax statements,
and related correspondence, the county must list and state separately the amounts of
homestead benefits, penalty, interest and costs being demanded, billed or assessed.
    (i) (b) Any amount of homestead benefits recovered by the county from the property
owner shall be distributed to the county, city or town, and school district where the
property is located in the same proportion that each taxing district's levy was to the total
of the three taxing districts' levy for the current year. Any amount recovered attributable
to taconite homestead credit shall be transmitted to the St. Louis County auditor to be
deposited in the taconite property tax relief account. Any amount recovered that is
attributable to supplemental homestead credit is to be transmitted to the commissioner of
revenue for deposit in the general fund of the state treasury. The total amount of penalty
collected must be deposited in the county general fund.
    (j) (c) If a property owner has applied for more than one homestead and the county
assessors cannot determine which property should be classified as homestead, the county
assessors will refer the information to the commissioner. The commissioner shall make
the determination and notify the counties within 60 days.
    Subd. 13c. Property lists. (k) In addition to lists of homestead properties, the
commissioner may ask the counties to furnish lists of all properties and the record owners.
The Social Security numbers and federal identification numbers that are maintained by
a county or city assessor for property tax administration purposes, and that may appear
on the lists retain their classification as private or nonpublic data; but may be viewed,
accessed, and used by the county auditor or treasurer of the same county for the limited
purpose of assisting the commissioner in the preparation of microdata samples under
section 270C.12. The commissioner shall use the information provided on the lists as
appropriate under the law, including for the detection of improper claims by owners, or
relatives of owners, under chapter 290A.
    Subd. 13d. Homestead data. (l) On or before April 30 each year beginning in 2007,
each county must provide the commissioner with the following data for each parcel of
homestead property by electronic means as defined in section 289A.02, subdivision 8:
    (i) (1) the property identification number assigned to the parcel for purposes of
taxes payable in the current year;
    (ii) (2) the name and Social Security number of each occupant of homestead property
who is the property owner, property owner's spouse, qualifying relative of a property
owner, or spouse of a qualifying relative;
    (iii) (3) the classification of the property under section 273.13 for taxes payable
in the current year and in the prior year;
    (iv) (4) an indication of whether the property was classified as a homestead for
taxes payable in the current year because of occupancy by a relative of the owner or
by a spouse of a relative;
    (v) (5) the property taxes payable as defined in section 290A.03, subdivision 13, for
the current year and the prior year;
    (vi) (6) the market value of improvements to the property first assessed for tax
purposes for taxes payable in the current year;
    (vii) (7) the assessor's estimated market value assigned to the property for taxes
payable in the current year and the prior year;
    (viii) (8) the taxable market value assigned to the property for taxes payable in the
current year and the prior year;
    (ix) (9) whether there are delinquent property taxes owing on the homestead;
    (x) (10) the unique taxing district in which the property is located; and
    (xi) (11) such other information as the commissioner decides is necessary.
    The commissioner shall use the information provided on the lists as appropriate
under the law, including for the detection of improper claims by owners, or relatives
of owners, under chapter 290A.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 21. [273.1245] CLASSIFICATION OF DATA.
    Subdivision 1. Private or nonpublic data. The following data are private or
nonpublic data as defined in section 13.02, subdivisions 9 and 12, when they are submitted
to a county or local assessor under section 273.124, 273.13, or another section, to support
a claim for the property tax homestead classification under section 273.13, or other
property tax classification or benefit:
(1) Social Security numbers;
(2) copies of state or federal income tax returns; and
(3) state or federal income tax return information, including the federal income
tax schedule F.
    Subd. 2. Disclosure. The assessor shall disclose the data described in subdivision 1
to the commissioner of revenue as provided by law. The assessor shall also disclose all or
portions of the data described in subdivision 1 to the county treasurer solely for the purpose
of proceeding under the Revenue Recapture Act to recover personal property taxes owing.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 22. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 273.1315, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Class 1b homestead declaration before 2009. Any property owner
seeking classification and assessment of the owner's homestead as class 1b property
pursuant to section 273.13, subdivision 22, paragraph (b), on or before October 1, 2008,
shall file with the commissioner of revenue a 1b homestead declaration, on a form
prescribed by the commissioner. The declaration shall contain the following information:
    (a) (1) the information necessary to verify that on or before June 30 of the filing year,
the property owner or the owner's spouse satisfies the requirements of section 273.13,
subdivision 22
, paragraph (b), for 1b classification; and
    (b) (2) any additional information prescribed by the commissioner.
    The declaration must be filed on or before October 1 to be effective for property
taxes payable during the succeeding calendar year. The declaration and any supplementary
information received from the property owner pursuant to this subdivision shall be subject
to chapter 270B. If approved by the commissioner, the declaration remains in effect until
the property no longer qualifies under section 273.13, subdivision 22, paragraph (b).
Failure to notify the commissioner within 30 days that the property no longer qualifies
under that paragraph because of a sale, change in occupancy, or change in the status
or condition of an occupant shall result in the penalty provided in section 273.124,
subdivision 13
13b, computed on the basis of the class 1b benefits for the property, and
the property shall lose its current class 1b classification.
    The commissioner shall provide to the assessor on or before November 1 a listing
of the parcels of property qualifying for 1b classification.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 23. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 273.1315, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Class 1b homestead declaration 2009 and thereafter. (a) Any property
owner seeking classification and assessment of the owner's homestead as class 1b property
pursuant to section 273.13, subdivision 22, paragraph (b), after October 1, 2008, shall file
with the county assessor a class 1b homestead declaration, on a form prescribed by the
commissioner of revenue. The declaration must contain the following information:
    (1) the information necessary to verify that, on or before June 30 of the filing year,
the property owner or the owner's spouse satisfies the requirements of section 273.13,
subdivision 22, paragraph (b), for class 1b classification; and
    (2) any additional information prescribed by the commissioner.
    (b) The declaration must be filed on or before October 1 to be effective for property
taxes payable during the succeeding calendar year. The Social Security numbers and
income and medical information received from the property owner pursuant to this
subdivision are private data on individuals as defined in section 13.02. If approved by
the assessor, the declaration remains in effect until the property no longer qualifies under
section 273.13, subdivision 22, paragraph (b). Failure to notify the assessor within 30
days that the property no longer qualifies under that paragraph because of a sale, change in
occupancy, or change in the status or condition of an occupant shall result in the penalty
provided in section 273.124, subdivision 13 13b, computed on the basis of the class 1b
benefits for the property, and the property shall lose its current class 1b classification.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 24. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 290A.25, is amended to read:
290A.25 VERIFICATION OF SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBERS.
Annually, the commissioner of revenue shall furnish a list to the county assessor
containing the names and Social Security numbers of persons who have applied for both
homestead classification under section 273.13 and a property tax refund as a renter
under this chapter.
Within 90 days of the notification, the county assessor shall investigate to determine
if the homestead classification was improperly claimed. If the property owner does
not qualify, the county assessor shall notify the county auditor who will determine the
amount of homestead benefits that has been improperly allowed. For the purpose of this
section, "homestead benefits" has the meaning given in section 273.124, subdivision 13,
paragraph (h) 13b. The county auditor shall send a notice to persons who owned the
affected property at the time the homestead application related to the improper homestead
was filed, demanding reimbursement of the homestead benefits plus a penalty equal to
100 percent of the homestead benefits. The person notified may appeal the county's
determination with the Minnesota Tax Court within 60 days of the date of the notice from
the county as provided in section 273.124, subdivision 13, paragraph (h) 13b.
If the amount of homestead benefits and penalty is not paid within 60 days, and if
no appeal has been filed, the county auditor shall certify the amount of taxes and penalty
to the county treasurer. The county treasurer will add interest to the unpaid homestead
benefits and penalty amounts at the rate provided for delinquent personal property taxes
for the period beginning 60 days after demand for payment was made until payment. If
the person notified is the current owner of the property, the treasurer may add the total
amount of benefits, penalty, interest, and costs to the real estate taxes otherwise payable on
the property in the following year. If the person notified is not the current owner of the
property, the treasurer may collect the amounts due under the Revenue Recapture Act in
chapter 270A, or use any of the powers granted in sections 277.20 and 277.21 without
exclusion, to enforce payment of the benefits, penalty, interest, and costs, as if those
amounts were delinquent tax obligations of the person who owned the property at the time
the application related to the improperly allowed homestead was filed. The treasurer may
relieve a prior owner of personal liability for the benefits, penalty, interest, and costs, and
instead extend those amounts on the tax lists against the property for taxes payable in the
following year to the extent that the current owner agrees in writing.
Any amount of homestead benefits recovered by the county from the property owner
shall be distributed to the county, city or town, and school district where the property is
located in the same proportion that each taxing district's levy was to the total of the three
taxing districts' levy for the current year. Any amount recovered attributable to taconite
homestead credit shall be transmitted to the St. Louis County auditor to be deposited in
the taconite property tax relief account. Any amount recovered that is attributable to
supplemental homestead credit is to be transmitted to the commissioner of revenue for
deposit in the general fund of the state treasury. The total amount of penalty collected
must be deposited in the county general fund.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 25. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299C.11, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Identification data other than DNA. (a) Each sheriff and chief of
police shall furnish the bureau, upon such form as the superintendent shall prescribe, with
such finger and thumb prints, photographs, distinctive physical mark identification data,
information on known aliases and street names, and other identification data as may be
requested or required by the superintendent of the bureau, which must be taken under the
provisions of section 299C.10. In addition, sheriffs and chiefs of police shall furnish this
identification data to the bureau for individuals found to have been convicted of a felony,
gross misdemeanor, or targeted misdemeanor, within the ten years immediately preceding
their arrest. When the bureau learns that an individual who is the subject of a background
check has used, or is using, identifying information, including, but not limited to, name
and date of birth, other than those listed on the criminal history, the bureau may add the
new identifying information to the criminal history when supported by fingerprints.
(b) No petition under chapter 609A is required if the person has not been convicted
of any felony or gross misdemeanor, either within or without the state, within the period
of ten years immediately preceding the determination of all pending criminal actions or
proceedings in favor of the arrested person, and either of the following occurred:
(1) all charges were dismissed prior to a determination of probable cause; or
(2) the prosecuting authority declined to file any charges and a grand jury did not
return an indictment.
Where these conditions are met, the bureau or agency shall, upon demand, return to
destroy the arrested person person's finger and thumb prints, photographs, distinctive
physical mark identification data, information on known aliases and street names, and
other identification data, and all copies and duplicates of them.
(c) Except as otherwise provided in paragraph (b), upon the determination of all
pending criminal actions or proceedings in favor of the arrested person, and the granting
of the petition of the arrested person under chapter 609A, the bureau shall seal finger and
thumb prints, photographs, distinctive physical mark identification data, information on
known aliases and street names, and other identification data, and all copies and duplicates
of them if the arrested person has not been convicted of any felony or gross misdemeanor,
either within or without the state, within the period of ten years immediately preceding
such determination.

    Sec. 26. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299C.46, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Establishment; interconnection. The commissioner of public safety
shall establish a criminal justice data communications network which that will enable the
interconnection of the criminal justice agencies within the state provide secure access to
systems and services available from or through the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. The
commissioner of public safety is authorized to lease or purchase facilities and equipment
as may be necessary to establish and maintain the data communications network.

    Sec. 27. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299C.46, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Criminal justice agency defined. For the purposes of sections 299C.46
to 299C.49, "criminal justice agency" means an agency of the state or an agency of a
political subdivision or the federal government charged with detection, enforcement,
prosecution, adjudication or incarceration in respect to the criminal or traffic laws of this
state. This definition also includes all sites identified and licensed as a detention facility
by the commissioner of corrections under section 241.021 and those federal agencies that
serve part or all of the state from an office located outside the state.

    Sec. 28. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299C.46, subdivision 2a, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2a. Noncriminal justice agency defined. For the purposes of sections
299C.46 to 299C.49, "noncriminal justice agency" means an agency of a the state or an
agency of a political subdivision of a the state charged with the responsibility of performing
checks of state databases connected to the criminal justice data communications network.

    Sec. 29. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299C.46, subdivision 3, is amended to read:
    Subd. 3. Authorized use, fee. (a) The criminal justice data communications
network shall be used exclusively by:
(1) criminal justice agencies in connection with the performance of duties required
by law;
(2) agencies investigating federal security clearances of individuals for assignment
or retention in federal employment with duties related to national security, as required by
Public Law 99-169 United States Code, title 5, section 9101;
(3) other agencies to the extent necessary to provide for protection of the public or
property in an a declared emergency or disaster situation;
(4) noncriminal justice agencies statutorily mandated, by state or national law, to
conduct checks into state databases prior to disbursing licenses or providing benefits;
(5) the public authority responsible for child support enforcement in connection
with the performance of its duties;
(6) the public defender, as provided in section 611.272; and
(7) a county attorney or the attorney general, as the county attorney's designee, for
the purpose of determining whether a petition for the civil commitment of a proposed
patient as a sexual psychopathic personality or as a sexually dangerous person should be
filed, and during the pendency of the commitment proceedings;
(8) an agency of the state or a political subdivision whose access to systems or
services provided from or through the bureau is specifically authorized by federal law
or regulation or state statute; and
(9) a court for access to data as authorized by federal law or regulation or state
statute and related to the disposition of a pending case.
(b) The commissioner of public safety shall establish a monthly network access
charge to be paid by each participating criminal justice agency. The network access
charge shall be a standard fee established for each terminal, computer, or other equipment
directly addressable by the data communications network, as follows: January 1, 1984
to December 31, 1984, $40 connect fee per month; January 1, 1985 and thereafter, $50
connect fee per month.
(c) The commissioner of public safety is authorized to arrange for the connection
of the data communications network with the criminal justice information system of
the federal government, any adjacent state, or Canada country for the secure exchange
of information for any of the purposes authorized in paragraph (a), clauses (1), (2), (3),
(8) and (9).
(d) Prior to establishing a secure connection, a criminal justice agency that is not
part of the Minnesota judicial branch must:
(1) agree to comply with all applicable policies governing access to, submission of
or use of the data and Minnesota law governing the classification of the data;
(2) meet the bureau's security requirements;
(3) agree to pay any required fees; and
(4) conduct fingerprint-based state and national background checks on its employees
and contractors as required by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
(e) Prior to establishing a secure connection, a criminal justice agency that is part of
the Minnesota judicial branch must:
(1) agree to comply with all applicable policies governing access to, submission
of, or use of the data and Minnesota law governing the classification of the data to the
extent applicable and with the Rules of Public Access to Records of the Judicial Branch
promulgated by the Minnesota Supreme Court;
(2) meet the bureau's security requirements;
(3) agree to pay any required fees; and
(4) conduct fingerprint-based state and national background checks on its employees
and contractors as required by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
(f) Prior to establishing a secure connection, a noncriminal justice agency must:
(1) agree to comply with all applicable policies governing access to, submission of
or use of the data and Minnesota law governing the classification of the data;
(2) meet the bureau's security requirements;
(3) agree to pay any required fees; and
(4) conduct fingerprint-based state and national background checks on its employees
and contractors.
(g) Those noncriminal justice agencies that do not have a secure network connection
yet receive data either retrieved over the secure network by an authorized criminal justice
agency or as a result of a state or federal criminal history records check shall conduct a
background check as provided in paragraph (h) of those individuals who receive and
review the data to determine another individual's eligibility for employment, housing, a
license, or another legal right dependent on a statutorily-mandated background check.
(h) The background check required by paragraph (f) or (g) is accomplished by
submitting a request to the superintendent of the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension
that includes a signed, written consent for the Minnesota and national criminal history
records check, fingerprints, and the required fee. The superintendent may exchange
the fingerprints with the Federal Bureau of Investigation for purposes of obtaining the
individual's national criminal history record information.
The superintendent shall return the results of the national criminal history records check to
the noncriminal justice agency to determine if the individual is qualified to have access to
state and federal criminal history record information or the secure network. An individual
is disqualified when the state and federal criminal history record information show any of
the disqualifiers that the individual will apply to the records of others.
When the individual is to have access to the secure network, the noncriminal justice
agency shall review the criminal history of each employee or contractor with the Criminal
Justice Information Services systems officer at the bureau, or the officer's designee, to
determine if the employee or contractor qualifies for access to the secure network. The
Criminal Justice Information Services systems officer or the designee shall make the
access determination based on Federal Bureau of Investigation policy and Bureau of
Criminal Apprehension policy.

    Sec. 30. [299C.72] MINNESOTA CRIMINAL HISTORY CHECKS.
    Subdivision 1. Definitions. For purposes of this section the following terms have
the meaning given.
(a) "Applicant for employment" means an individual who seeks either county or city
employment or has applied to serve as a volunteer in the county or city.
(b) "Applicant for licensure" means the individual seeks a license issued by the
county or city which is not subject to a federal- or state-mandated background check.
(c) "Authorized law enforcement agency" means the county sheriff for checks
conducted for county purposes, the police department for checks conducted for city
purposes, or the county sheriff for checks conducted for city purposes where there is no
police department.
(d) "Criminal history check" means retrieval of criminal history data via the secure
network described in section 299C.46.
(e) "Criminal history data" means adult convictions and adult open arrests less than
one year old found in the Minnesota computerized criminal history repository.
(f) "Informed consent" has the meaning given in section 13.05, subdivision 4,
paragraph (d).
    Subd. 2. Criminal history check authorized. (a) The criminal history check
authorized by this section shall not be used in place of a statutorily-mandated or authorized
background check.
(b) An authorized law enforcement agency may conduct a criminal history check
of an individual who is an applicant for employment or applicant for licensure. Prior
to conducting the criminal history check, the authorized law enforcement agency must
receive the informed consent of the individual.
(c) The authorized law enforcement agency shall not disseminate criminal history
data and must maintain it securely with the agency's office. The authorized law enforcement
agency can indicate whether the applicant for employment or applicant for licensure has a
criminal history that would prevent hire, acceptance as a volunteer to a hiring authority, or
would prevent the issuance of a license to the department that issues the license.

    Sec. 31. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299F.035, subdivision 1, is amended to read:
    Subdivision 1. Definitions. (a) The definitions in this subdivision apply to this
section.
(b) "Minnesota criminal history data" has the meaning given in section 13.87 means
adult convictions and juvenile adjudications.
(c) "Criminal justice agency" has the meaning given in section 299C.46, subdivision
2
.
(d) "Fire department" has the meaning given in section 299N.01, subdivision 2.
(e) (d) "Private data" has the meaning given in section 13.02, subdivision 12.

    Sec. 32. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299F.035, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Plan for access to data. (a) The superintendent of the Bureau of Criminal
Apprehension, in consultation with the state fire marshal, shall develop and implement
a plan for fire departments to have access to criminal history data A background check
must be conducted on all applicants for employment and may be conducted on current
employees at a fire department. The fire chief must conduct a Minnesota criminal history
record check. For applicants for employment who have lived in Minnesota for less than
five years, or on the request of the fire chief, a national criminal history record check
must also be conducted.
(b) The plan must include:
(1) security procedures to prevent unauthorized use or disclosure of private data; and
(2) a procedure for the hiring or employing authority in each fire department to
fingerprint job applicants or employees, submit requests to the Bureau of Criminal
Apprehension, and obtain state and federal criminal history data reports for a nominal fee.
(b) For a Minnesota criminal history record check, the fire chief must either (i)
submit the signed informed consent of the applicant or employee and the required fee to
the superintendent, or (ii) submit the signed informed consent to the chief of police. The
superintendent or chief must retrieve Minnesota criminal history data and provide the
data to the fire chief for review.
(c) For a national criminal history record check, the fire chief must submit the
signed informed consent and fingerprints of the applicant or employee, and the required
fee, to the superintendent. The superintendent may exchange the fingerprints with the
Federal Bureau of Investigation to obtain the individual's national criminal history record
information. The superintendent must return the results of the national criminal history
record check to the fire chief for the purpose of determining if the applicant is qualified to
be employed or if a current employee is able to retain the employee's position.

    Sec. 33. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299F.77, is amended to read:
299F.77 ISSUANCE TO CERTAIN PERSONS PROHIBITED.
    Subdivision 1. Disqualifiers. The following persons shall not be entitled to receive
an explosives license or permit:
(1) a person under the age of 18 years;
(2) a person who has been convicted in this state or elsewhere of a crime of violence,
as defined in section 299F.72, subdivision 1b, unless ten years have elapsed since the
person's civil rights have been restored or the sentence has expired, whichever occurs first,
and during that time the person has not been convicted of any other crime of violence. For
purposes of this section, crime of violence includes crimes in other states or jurisdictions
that would have been crimes of violence if they had been committed in this state;
(3) a person who is or has ever been confined or committed in Minnesota or
elsewhere as a person who is mentally ill, developmentally disabled, or mentally ill and
dangerous to the public, as defined in section 253B.02, to a treatment facility, unless the
person possesses a certificate of a medical doctor or psychiatrist licensed in Minnesota, or
other satisfactory proof, that the person is no longer suffering from this disability;
(4) a person who has been convicted in Minnesota or elsewhere for the unlawful
use, possession, or sale of a controlled substance other than conviction for possession of
a small amount of marijuana, as defined in section 152.01, subdivision 16, or who is or
has ever been hospitalized or committed for treatment for the habitual use of a controlled
substance or marijuana, as defined in sections 152.01 and 152.02, unless the person
possesses a certificate of a medical doctor or psychiatrist licensed in Minnesota, or other
satisfactory proof, that the person has not abused a controlled substance or marijuana
during the previous two years; and
(5) a person who has been confined or committed to a treatment facility in Minnesota
or elsewhere as chemically dependent, as defined in section 253B.02, unless the person
has completed treatment.
    Subd. 2. Background check. (a) For licenses issued by the commissioner under
section 299F.73, the applicant for licensure must provide the commissioner with all of
the information required by Code of Federal Regulations, title 28, section 25.7. The
commissioner shall forward the information to the superintendent of the Bureau of
Criminal Apprehension so that criminal records, histories and warrant information on the
applicant can be retrieved from the Minnesota Crime Information System and the National
Instant Criminal Background Check System, as well as the civil commitment records
maintained by the Department of Human Services. The results must be returned to the
commissioner to determine if the individual applicant is qualified to receive a license.
(b) For permits issued by a county sheriff or chief of police under section 299F.75,
the applicant for a permit must provide the county sheriff or chief of police with all of
the information required by Code of Federal Regulations, title 28, section 25.7. The
county sheriff or chief of police must check, by means of electronic data transfer, criminal
records, histories and warrant information on each applicant through the Minnesota Crime
Information System and the National Instant Criminal Background Check System, as well
as the civil commitment records maintained by the Department of Human Services. The
county sheriff or chief of police shall use the results of the query to determine if the
individual applicant is qualified to receive a permit.

    Sec. 34. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 340A.301, subdivision 2, is amended to read:
    Subd. 2. Persons eligible. (a) Licenses under this section may be issued only to
a person who:
(1) is of good moral character and repute;
(2) is 21 years of age or older;
(3) has not had a license issued under this chapter revoked within five years of the
date of license application, or to any person who at the time of the violation owns any
interest, whether as a holder of more than five percent of the capital stock of a corporation
licensee, as a partner or otherwise, in the premises or in the business conducted thereon,
or to a corporation, partnership, association, enterprise, business, or firm in which any
such person is in any manner interested; and
(4) has not been convicted within five years of the date of license application of a
felony, or of a willful violation of a federal or state law, or local ordinance governing
the manufacture, sale, distribution, or possession for sale or distribution of alcoholic
beverages. The Alcohol and Gambling Enforcement Division may require that fingerprints
be taken and may forward the fingerprints to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for
purposes of a criminal history check.
(b) In order to determine if an individual has a felony or willful violation of federal
or state law governing the manufacture, sale, distribution, or possession for sale or
distribution of an alcoholic beverage, the applicant for a license to manufacture or sell
at wholesale must provide the commissioner with their signed, written informed consent
to conduct a background check. The commissioner may query the Minnesota criminal
history repository for records on the applicant. If the commissioner conducts a national
criminal history record check, the commissioner must obtain fingerprints from the
applicant and forward them and the required fee to the superintendent of the Bureau
of Criminal Apprehension. The superintendent may exchange the fingerprints with the
Federal Bureau of Investigation for purposes of obtaining the applicant's national criminal
history record information. The superintendent shall return the results of the national
criminal history records check to the commissioner for the purpose of determining if the
applicant is qualified to receive a license.

    Sec. 35. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 340A.402, is amended to read:
340A.402 PERSONS ELIGIBLE.
    Subdivision 1. Disqualifiers. No retail license may be issued to:
(1) a person under 21 years of age;
(2) a person who has had an intoxicating liquor or 3.2 percent malt liquor license
revoked within five years of the license application, or to any person who at the time of
the violation owns any interest, whether as a holder of more than five percent of the capital
stock of a corporation licensee, as a partner or otherwise, in the premises or in the business
conducted thereon, or to a corporation, partnership, association, enterprise, business, or
firm in which any such person is in any manner interested;
(3) a person not of good moral character and repute; or
(4) a person who has a direct or indirect interest in a manufacturer, brewer, or
wholesaler.
In addition, no new retail license may be issued to, and the governing body of a
municipality may refuse to renew the license of, a person who, within five years of the
license application, has been convicted of a felony or a willful violation of a federal or
state law or local ordinance governing the manufacture, sale, distribution, or possession
for sale or distribution of an alcoholic beverage. The Alcohol and Gambling Enforcement
Division or licensing authority may require that fingerprints be taken and forwarded to the
Federal Bureau of Investigation for purposes of a criminal history check.
    Subd. 2. Background check. (a) A retail liquor license may be issued by a city,
a county, or the commissioner. The chief of police is responsible for the background
checks prior to a city issuing a retail liquor license. A county sheriff is responsible for the
background checks prior to the county issuing a retail liquor license and for those cities
that do not have a police department. The commissioner is responsible for the background
checks prior to the state issuing a retail liquor license.
(b) The applicant for a retail license must provide the appropriate authority with
the applicant's signed, written informed consent to conduct a background check. The
appropriate authority is authorized to query the Minnesota criminal history repository for
records on the applicant. If the appropriate authority conducts a national criminal history
records check, the appropriate authority must obtain fingerprints from the applicant
and forward the fingerprints and the required fee to the superintendent of the Bureau
of Criminal Apprehension. The superintendent may exchange the fingerprints with the
Federal Bureau of Investigation for purposes of obtaining the applicant's national criminal
history record information. The superintendent shall return the results of the national
criminal history records check to the appropriate authority for the purpose of determining
if the applicant is qualified to receive a license.

    Sec. 36. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 611.272, is amended to read:
611.272 ACCESS TO GOVERNMENT DATA.
The district public defender, the state public defender, or an attorney working for
a public defense corporation under section 611.216 has access to the criminal justice
data communications network described in section 299C.46, as provided in this section.
Access to data under this section is limited to data necessary to prepare criminal cases in
which the public defender has been appointed as follows:
(1) access to data about witnesses in a criminal case shall be limited to records of
criminal convictions, custody status, custody history, aliases and known monikers, race,
probation status, identity of probation officer, and booking photos; and
(2) access to data regarding the public defender's own client which includes, but
is not limited to, criminal history data under section 13.87; juvenile offender data under
section 299C.095; warrant information data under section 299C.115; incarceration data
under section 299C.14; conditional release data under section 241.065; and diversion
program data under section 299C.46, subdivision 5.
The public defender has access to data under this section, whether accessed via the
integrated search service as defined in section 13.873 or other methods. The public
defender does not have access to law enforcement active investigative data under section
13.82, subdivision 7; data protected under section 13.82, subdivision 17; confidential
arrest warrant indices data under section 13.82, subdivision 19; or data systems maintained
by a prosecuting attorney. The public defender has access to the data at no charge, except
for the monthly network access charge under section 299C.46, subdivision 3, paragraph
(b), and a reasonable installation charge for a terminal. Notwithstanding section 13.87,
subdivision 3
; 299C.46, subdivision 3, paragraph (b); 299C.48, or any other law to the
contrary, there shall be no charge to public defenders for Internet access to the criminal
justice data communications network.

    Sec. 37. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 611A.203, subdivision 4, is amended to read:
    Subd. 4. Duties; access to data. (a) The domestic fatality review team shall collect,
review, and analyze death certificates and death data, including investigative reports,
medical and counseling records, victim service records, employment records, child abuse
reports, or other information concerning domestic violence deaths, survivor interviews
and surveys, and other information deemed by the team as necessary and appropriate
concerning the causes and manner of domestic violence deaths.
    (b) The review team has access to the following not public data, as defined in
section 13.02, subdivision 8a, relating to a case being reviewed by the team: inactive
law enforcement investigative data under section 13.82; autopsy records and coroner or
medical examiner investigative data under section 13.83; hospital, public health, or other
medical records of the victim under section 13.384; records under section 13.46, created
by social service agencies that provided services to the victim, the alleged perpetrator, or
another victim who experienced or was threatened with domestic abuse by the perpetrator;
and child maltreatment records under section 626.556, relating to the victim or a family or
household member of the victim. Access to medical records under this paragraph also
includes records governed by sections 144.291 to 144.298. The review team has access to
corrections and detention data as provided in section 13.85.
    (c) As part of any review, the domestic fatality review team may compel the
production of other records by applying to the district court for a subpoena, which will be
effective throughout the state according to the Rules of Civil Procedure.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 38. Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 626.556, subdivision 7, is amended to read:
    Subd. 7. Report; information provided to parent. (a) An oral report shall be made
immediately by telephone or otherwise. An oral report made by a person required under
subdivision 3 to report shall be followed within 72 hours, exclusive of weekends and
holidays, by a report in writing to the appropriate police department, the county sheriff, the
agency responsible for assessing or investigating the report, or the local welfare agency,
unless the appropriate agency has informed the reporter that the oral information does
not constitute a report under subdivision 10. The local welfare agency shall determine
if the report is accepted for an assessment or investigation as soon as possible but in no
event longer than 24 hours after the report is received. Any report shall be of sufficient
content to identify the child, any person believed to be responsible for the abuse or neglect
of the child if the person is known, the nature and extent of the abuse or neglect and the
name and address of the reporter. If requested, the local welfare agency or the agency
responsible for assessing or investigating the report shall inform the reporter within ten
days after the report is made, either orally or in writing, whether the report was accepted
for assessment or investigation. Written reports received by a police department or the
county sheriff shall be forwarded immediately to the local welfare agency or the agency
responsible for assessing or investigating the report. The police department or the county
sheriff may keep copies of reports received by them. Copies of written reports received by
a local welfare department or the agency responsible for assessing or investigating the
report shall be forwarded immediately to the local police department or the county sheriff.
(b) Notwithstanding paragraph (a), the commissioner of education must inform the
parent, guardian, or legal custodian of the child who is the subject of a report of alleged
maltreatment in a school facility within ten days of receiving the report, either orally or
in writing, whether the commissioner is assessing or investigating the report of alleged
maltreatment.
    (c) Regardless of whether a report is made under this subdivision, as soon as
practicable after a school receives information regarding an incident that may constitute
maltreatment of a child in a school facility, the school shall inform the parent, legal
guardian, or custodian of the child that an incident has occurred that may constitute
maltreatment of the child, when the incident occurred, and the nature of the conduct
that may constitute maltreatment.
    (d) A written copy of a report maintained by personnel of agencies, other than
welfare or law enforcement agencies, which are subject to chapter 13 shall be confidential.
An individual subject of the report may obtain access to the original report as provided
by subdivision 11.

    Sec. 39. NEWBORN SCREENING PROGRAM STUDY.
(a) The commissioner of health, in consultation with the medical research and
advocacy groups identified in paragraph (b), shall review the newborn screening programs
in Minnesota Statutes, section 144.125, and evaluate the scientific and medical validity of
a comprehensive and sustainable long-term storage and use plan for the test results under
Minnesota Statutes, section 144.125. The commissioner shall consider the following:
(1) peer-reviewed medical research into the diagnosis and treatment of heritable
and congenital disease;
(2) strategies for education of parents and families about the utility of advancing
new knowledge through research on blood spots and test data made possible by long-term
storage and use;
(3) plans and protocols for clinical and research access to test result data;
(4) minimizing the administrative burden on hospitals and health care providers in
the operation of the newborn screening program;
(5) the adequacy of current law on the standard retention period for test results under
Minnesota Statutes, section 144.125, subdivision 6; and
(6) privacy concerns associated with parental consent options and long-term storage
and use of blood samples and test data.
(b) As part of the evaluation, the commissioner shall consult with medical research
and data privacy experts, including, but not limited to, specialists in metabolic care,
immunology, pediatrics, epidemiology, nutrition, pulmonology, cardiology, endocrinology,
hematology, hearing care, and medical genetics, as well as patient advocacy and data
privacy groups.
(c) By February 1, 2014, the commissioner shall submit a report to the chairs and
ranking minority members of the senate and house of representatives committees and
divisions with primary jurisdiction on health and human services and data privacy on
comprehensive and sustainable long-term storage and usage of the test results.
(d) The commissioner shall conduct the evaluation required under this section within
existing appropriations.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective July 1, 2013.

    Sec. 40. DESTRUCTION OF MILEAGE-BASED USER FEE DATA.
Notwithstanding Minnesota Statutes, section 138.17, data classified as not public
pursuant to a temporary classification of the commissioner of administration related to
the mileage-based user fee pilot project established by Laws 2007, chapter 143, article 1,
section 3, subdivision 3, paragraph (a), clause (1), shall be destroyed no later than July 31,
2013. This section does not apply to summary data on types of vehicles used and road
usage, provided that the data do not identify participants or contain other characteristics
that could uniquely identify participants.
EFFECTIVE DATE.This section is effective the day following final enactment.

    Sec. 41. REPEALER.
Minnesota Statutes 2012, section 299A.28, is repealed.
Presented to the governor May 21, 2013
Signed by the governor May 23, 2013, 11:15 a.m.

700 State Office Building, 100 Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., St. Paul, MN 55155 ♦ Phone: (651) 296-2868 ♦ TTY: 1-800-627-3529 ♦ Fax: (651) 296-0569