Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 113 Part 3.djvu/464

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113 STAT. 1982 CONCURRENT RESOLUTIONS—APR. 15, 1999 Fiscal year 2007: (A) New budget authority, - $40,856,000,000. (B) Outlays, - $40,856,000,000. Fiscal year 2008: (A) New budget authority, - $41,925,000,000. (B) Outlays, - $41,925,000,000. Fiscal year 2009: (A) New budget authority, - $43,039,000,000. (B) Outlays, - $43,039,000,000. SEC. 104. RECONCILIATION OF REVENUE REDUCTIONS IN THE SENATE. Not later than July 23, 1999, the Senate Committee on Finance shall report to the Senate a reconciliation bill proposing changes in laws within its jurisdiction necessary to reduce revenues by not more than $0 in fiscal year 2000, $142,315,000,000 for the period of fiscal years 2000 through 2004, and $777,868,000 for the period of fiscal years 2000 through 2009. SEC. 105. RECONCILIATION OF REVENUE REDUCTIONS IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Not later than July 16, 1999, the Committee on Ways and Means shall report to the House of Representatives a reconciliation bill proposing changes in laws within its jurisdiction necessary to reduce revenues by not more than $0 in fiscal year 2000, $142,315,000,000 for the period of fiscal years 2000 through 2004, and $777,868,000,000 for the period of fiscal years 2000 through 2009. TITLE II—BUDGETARY RESTRAINTS AND RULEMAKING SEC. 201. SAFE DEPOSIT BOX FOR SOCIAL SECURITY SURPLUSES. (a) FINDINGS. —Congress finds that— (1) under the Budget Enforcement Act of 1990, the Social Security trust funds are off-budget for purposes of the President's budget submission and the concurrent resolution on the budget; (2) the Social Security trust funds have been running surpluses for 17 years; (3) these surpluses have been used to implicitly finance the general operations of the Federal Government; (4) in fiscal year 2000, the Social Security surplus will exceed $137 billion; (5) for the first time, a concurrent resolution on the budget balances the Federal budget without counting the Social Security surpluses; (6) the only way to ensure that Social Security surpluses are not diverted for other purposes is to balance the budget exclusive of such surpluses; and (7) Congress and the President should take such steps as are necessary to ensure that future budgets are balanced excluding the surpluses generated by the Social Security trust funds. (b) POINT OF ORDER. — (1) IN GENERAL. —It shall not be in order in the House of Representatives or the Senate to consider any revision to this concurrent resolution or a concurrent resolution on the