Illinois General Assembly - Full Text of HB4571
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Full Text of HB4571  102nd General Assembly

HB4571 102ND GENERAL ASSEMBLY

  
  

 


 
102ND GENERAL ASSEMBLY
State of Illinois
2021 and 2022
HB4571

 

Introduced 1/21/2022, by Rep. David A. Welter

 

SYNOPSIS AS INTRODUCED:
 
30 ILCS 105/5.668
105 ILCS 5/27-12.1  from Ch. 122, par. 27-12.1
105 ILCS 5/27-22  from Ch. 122, par. 27-22

    Amends the State Finance Act and the Courses of Study Article of the School Code. Renames the Financial Literacy Fund the High School Financial Literacy Fund. With respect to consumer education, provides that, beginning with the 2024-2025 school year, a school district shall require an individual to have a professional educator license with a validation in financial literacy to provide financial literacy instruction, unless the individual holds a professional educator license with an endorsement in social studies, family and consumer sciences, or business education. Sets forth provisions concerning the validation. With respect to the 3 years of mathematics required to receive a high school diploma, provides that a one semester course on financial literacy instruction may count toward one semester of mathematics, unless a pupil counts an Advanced Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of mathematics. Effective immediately.


LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

STATE MANDATES ACT MAY REQUIRE REIMBURSEMENT
MAY APPLY

 

 

A BILL FOR

 

HB4571LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    AN ACT concerning education.
 
2    Be it enacted by the People of the State of Illinois,
3represented in the General Assembly:
 
4    Section 5. The State Finance Act is amended by changing
5Section 5.668 as follows:
 
6    (30 ILCS 105/5.668)
7    Sec. 5.668. The High School Financial Literacy Fund.
8(Source: P.A. 94-929, eff. 6-26-06; 95-331, eff. 8-21-07.)
 
9    Section 10. The School Code is amended by changing
10Sections 27-12.1 and 27-22 as follows:
 
11    (105 ILCS 5/27-12.1)  (from Ch. 122, par. 27-12.1)
12    Sec. 27-12.1. Consumer education.
13    (a) Pupils in the public schools in grades 9 through 12
14shall be taught and be required to study courses which include
15instruction in the area of consumer education, including but
16not necessarily limited to (i) understanding the basic
17concepts of financial literacy, including consumer debt and
18installment purchasing (including credit scoring, managing
19credit debt, and completing a loan application), budgeting,
20savings and investing, banking (including balancing a
21checkbook, opening a deposit account, and the use of interest

 

 

HB4571- 2 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1rates), understanding simple contracts, State and federal
2income taxes, personal insurance policies, the comparison of
3prices, higher education student loans, identity-theft
4security, and homeownership (including the basic process of
5obtaining a mortgage and the concepts of fixed and adjustable
6rate mortgages, subprime loans, and predatory lending), and
7(ii) understanding the roles of consumers interacting with
8agriculture, business, labor unions and government in
9formulating and achieving the goals of the mixed free
10enterprise system. The State Board of Education shall devise
11or approve the consumer education curriculum for grades 9
12through 12 and specify the minimum amount of instruction to be
13devoted thereto.
14    (a-5) In this subsection (a-5), "approved costs" means any
15costs necessary to meet the additional requirements adopted by
16the State Board of Education under this subsection (a-5).
17    Beginning with the 2024-2025 school year, a school
18district shall require an individual to have a professional
19educator license with a validation in financial literacy to
20provide financial literacy instruction under this Section,
21unless the individual holds a professional educator license
22with an endorsement in social studies, family and consumer
23sciences, or business education.
24    To obtain a validation in financial literacy, an
25individual shall hold a valid professional educator license
26and meet additional requirements for validation adopted by the

 

 

HB4571- 3 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1State Board of Education. Prior to adopting rules to establish
2a financial literacy validation on a professional educator
3license, the State Board of Education shall establish and
4consult with an advisory committee of at least 4 classroom
5teachers and one expert in financial literacy instruction for
6classroom teachers. The classroom teachers on the advisory
7committee shall include representatives of mathematics
8teachers, social studies teachers, business teachers, and
9consumer sciences teachers.
10    Each school district shall cover the costs necessary for
11an individual employed by the district to receive a validation
12in financial literacy. The school district may seek
13reimbursement from the High School Financial Literacy Fund to
14cover the approved costs.
15    (b) (Blank).
16    (c) The High School Financial Literacy Fund is created as
17a special fund in the State treasury. State funds and private
18contributions for the promotion of financial literacy shall be
19deposited into the High School Financial Literacy Fund. All
20money in the High School Financial Literacy Fund shall be
21used, subject to appropriation, by the State Board of
22Education to award grants to school districts for the
23following:
24        (1) Defraying the costs of financial literacy training
25    for teachers, including the approved costs, as defined in
26    subsection (a-5) of this Section, of receiving a

 

 

HB4571- 4 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    validation under subsection (a-5) of this Section.
2    Reimbursement under this paragraph (1) shall be the lesser
3    of $500 or the total approved costs incurred by the
4    qualifying educator.
5        (2) Rewarding a school or teacher who wins or achieves
6    results at a certain level of success in a financial
7    literacy competition.
8        (3) Rewarding a student who wins or achieves results
9    at a certain level of success in a financial literacy
10    competition.
11        (4) Funding activities, including books, games, field
12    trips, computers, and other activities, related to
13    financial literacy education.
14    In awarding grants, every effort must be made to ensure
15that all geographic areas of the State are represented.
16    Each school district seeking reimbursement under paragraph
17(1) of this subsection (c) shall report to the State Board of
18Education, in a form and manner determined by the State Board
19of Education, the number of teachers employed by the school
20district who, during the reporting period, met the additional
21requirements adopted by the State Board of Education for a
22validation in financial literacy. If moneys in the High School
23Financial Literacy Fund are insufficient to cover all requests
24for reimbursement under paragraph (1) of this subsection (c),
25the State Board of Education may limit the number of teachers
26for which a school district may request reimbursement or may

 

 

HB4571- 5 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1prorate reimbursement amounts as necessary to pay all
2reimbursement requests.
3    (d) A school board may establish a special fund in which to
4receive public funds and private contributions for the
5promotion of financial literacy. Money in the fund shall be
6used for the following:
7        (1) Defraying the costs of financial literacy training
8    for teachers.
9        (2) Rewarding a school or teacher who wins or achieves
10    results at a certain level of success in a financial
11    literacy competition.
12        (3) Rewarding a student who wins or achieves results
13    at a certain level of success in a financial literacy
14    competition.
15        (4) Funding activities, including books, games, field
16    trips, computers, and other activities, related to
17    financial literacy education.
18    (e) The State Board of Education, upon the next
19comprehensive review of the Illinois Learning Standards, is
20urged to include the basic principles of personal insurance
21policies and understanding simple contracts.
22(Source: P.A. 99-284, eff. 8-5-15.)
 
23    (105 ILCS 5/27-22)  (from Ch. 122, par. 27-22)
24    (Text of Section from P.A. 101-654, Article 50, Section
2550-5)

 

 

HB4571- 6 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    Sec. 27-22. Required high school courses.
2    (a) (Blank).
3    (b) (Blank).
4    (c) (Blank).
5    (d) (Blank).
6    (e) Through the 2023-2024 school year, as a prerequisite
7to receiving a high school diploma, each pupil entering the
89th grade must, in addition to other course requirements,
9successfully complete all of the following courses:
10        (1) Four years of language arts.
11        (2) Two years of writing intensive courses, one of
12    which must be English and the other of which may be English
13    or any other subject. When applicable, writing-intensive
14    courses may be counted towards the fulfillment of other
15    graduation requirements.
16        (3) Three years of mathematics, one of which must be
17    Algebra I, one of which must include geometry content, and
18    one of which may be an Advanced Placement computer science
19    course. A mathematics course that includes geometry
20    content may be offered as an integrated, applied,
21    interdisciplinary, or career and technical education
22    course that prepares a student for a career readiness
23    path. A one semester course on financial literacy may
24    count toward one semester of mathematics under this
25    subdivision (3), unless a pupil counts an Advanced
26    Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of

 

 

HB4571- 7 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    mathematics required under this subdivision (3).
2        (4) Two years of science.
3        (5) Two years of social studies, of which at least one
4    year must be history of the United States or a combination
5    of history of the United States and American government
6    and, beginning with pupils entering the 9th grade in the
7    2016-2017 school year and each school year thereafter, at
8    least one semester must be civics, which shall help young
9    people acquire and learn to use the skills, knowledge, and
10    attitudes that will prepare them to be competent and
11    responsible citizens throughout their lives. Civics course
12    content shall focus on government institutions, the
13    discussion of current and controversial issues, service
14    learning, and simulations of the democratic process.
15    School districts may utilize private funding available for
16    the purposes of offering civics education.
17        (6) One year chosen from (A) music, (B) art, (C)
18    foreign language, which shall be deemed to include
19    American Sign Language, or (D) vocational education.
20    (e-5) Beginning with the 2024-2025 school year, as a
21prerequisite to receiving a high school diploma, each pupil
22entering the 9th grade must, in addition to other course
23requirements, successfully complete all of the following
24courses:
25        (1) Four years of language arts.
26        (2) Two years of writing intensive courses, one of

 

 

HB4571- 8 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    which must be English and the other of which may be English
2    or any other subject. If applicable, writing-intensive
3    courses may be counted toward the fulfillment of other
4    graduation requirements.
5        (3) Three years of mathematics, one of which must be
6    Algebra I, one of which must include geometry content, and
7    one of which may be an Advanced Placement computer science
8    course. A mathematics course that includes geometry
9    content may be offered as an integrated, applied,
10    interdisciplinary, or career and technical education
11    course that prepares a student for a career readiness
12    path. A one semester course on financial literacy may
13    count toward one semester of mathematics under this
14    subdivision (3), unless a pupil counts an Advanced
15    Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of
16    mathematics required under this subdivision (3).
17        (4) Two years of laboratory science.
18        (5) Two years of social studies, of which at least one
19    year must be history of the United States or a combination
20    of history of the United States and American government
21    and at least one semester must be civics, which shall help
22    young people acquire and learn to use the skills,
23    knowledge, and attitudes that will prepare them to be
24    competent and responsible citizens throughout their lives.
25    Civics course content shall focus on government
26    institutions, the discussion of current and controversial

 

 

HB4571- 9 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    issues, service learning, and simulations of the
2    democratic process. School districts may utilize private
3    funding available for the purposes of offering civics
4    education.
5        (6) One year chosen from (A) music, (B) art, (C)
6    foreign language, which shall be deemed to include
7    American Sign Language, or (D) vocational education.
8    (e-10) Beginning with the 2028-2029 school year, as a
9prerequisite to receiving a high school diploma, each pupil
10entering the 9th grade must, in addition to other course
11requirements, successfully complete 2 years of foreign
12language courses, which may include American Sign Language. A
13pupil may choose a third year of foreign language to satisfy
14the requirement under subdivision paragraph (6) of subsection
15(e-5).
16    (f) The State Board of Education shall develop and inform
17school districts of standards for writing-intensive
18coursework.
19    (f-5) If a school district offers an Advanced Placement
20computer science course to high school students, then the
21school board must designate that course as equivalent to a
22high school mathematics course and must denote on the
23student's transcript that the Advanced Placement computer
24science course qualifies as a mathematics-based, quantitative
25course for students in accordance with subdivision (3) of
26subsection (e) of this Section.

 

 

HB4571- 10 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    (g) This amendatory Act of 1983 does not apply to pupils
2entering the 9th grade in 1983-1984 school year and prior
3school years or to students with disabilities whose course of
4study is determined by an individualized education program.
5    This amendatory Act of the 94th General Assembly does not
6apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2004-2005 school
7year or a prior school year or to students with disabilities
8whose course of study is determined by an individualized
9education program.
10    Subsection (e-5) does not apply to pupils entering the 9th
11grade in the 2023-2024 school year or a prior school year or to
12students with disabilities whose course of study is determined
13by an individualized education program. Subsection (e-10) does
14not apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2027-2028
15school year or a prior school year or to students with
16disabilities whose course of study is determined by an
17individualized education program.
18    (h) The provisions of this Section are subject to the
19provisions of Section 27-22.05 of this Code and the
20Postsecondary and Workforce Readiness Act.
21    (i) The State Board of Education may adopt rules to modify
22the requirements of this Section for any students enrolled in
23grades 9 through 12 if the Governor has declared a disaster due
24to a public health emergency pursuant to Section 7 of the
25Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act.
26(Source: P.A. 100-443, eff. 8-25-17; 101-464, eff. 1-1-20;

 

 

HB4571- 11 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1101-643, eff. 6-18-20; 101-654, Article 50, Section 50-5, eff.
23-8-21.)
 
3    (Text of Section from P.A. 101-654, Article 60, Section
460-5)
5    Sec. 27-22. Required high school courses.
6    (a) (Blank).
7    (b) (Blank).
8    (c) (Blank).
9    (d) (Blank).
10    (e) As a prerequisite to receiving a high school diploma,
11each pupil entering the 9th grade must, in addition to other
12course requirements, successfully complete all of the
13following courses:
14        (1) Four years of language arts.
15        (2) Two years of writing intensive courses, one of
16    which must be English and the other of which may be English
17    or any other subject. When applicable, writing-intensive
18    courses may be counted towards the fulfillment of other
19    graduation requirements.
20        (3) Three years of mathematics, one of which must be
21    Algebra I, one of which must include geometry content, and
22    one of which may be an Advanced Placement computer science
23    course. A mathematics course that includes geometry
24    content may be offered as an integrated, applied,
25    interdisciplinary, or career and technical education

 

 

HB4571- 12 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    course that prepares a student for a career readiness
2    path. A one semester course on financial literacy may
3    count toward one semester of mathematics under this
4    subdivision (3), unless a pupil counts an Advanced
5    Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of
6    mathematics required under this subdivision (3).
7        (3.5) For pupils entering the 9th grade in the
8    2022-2023 school year and each school year thereafter, one
9    year of a course that includes intensive instruction in
10    computer literacy, which may be English, social studies,
11    or any other subject and which may be counted toward the
12    fulfillment of other graduation requirements.
13        (4) Two years of science.
14        (5) Two years of social studies, of which at least one
15    year must be history of the United States or a combination
16    of history of the United States and American government
17    and, beginning with pupils entering the 9th grade in the
18    2016-2017 school year and each school year thereafter, at
19    least one semester must be civics, which shall help young
20    people acquire and learn to use the skills, knowledge, and
21    attitudes that will prepare them to be competent and
22    responsible citizens throughout their lives. Civics course
23    content shall focus on government institutions, the
24    discussion of current and controversial issues, service
25    learning, and simulations of the democratic process.
26    School districts may utilize private funding available for

 

 

HB4571- 13 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    the purposes of offering civics education.
2        (6) One year chosen from (A) music, (B) art, (C)
3    foreign language, which shall be deemed to include
4    American Sign Language, or (D) vocational education.
5    (f) The State Board of Education shall develop and inform
6school districts of standards for writing-intensive
7coursework.
8    (f-5) If a school district offers an Advanced Placement
9computer science course to high school students, then the
10school board must designate that course as equivalent to a
11high school mathematics course and must denote on the
12student's transcript that the Advanced Placement computer
13science course qualifies as a mathematics-based, quantitative
14course for students in accordance with subdivision (3) of
15subsection (e) of this Section.
16    (g) This amendatory Act of 1983 does not apply to pupils
17entering the 9th grade in 1983-1984 school year and prior
18school years or to students with disabilities whose course of
19study is determined by an individualized education program.
20    This amendatory Act of the 94th General Assembly does not
21apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2004-2005 school
22year or a prior school year or to students with disabilities
23whose course of study is determined by an individualized
24education program.
25    This amendatory Act of the 101st General Assembly does not
26apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2021-2022 school

 

 

HB4571- 14 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1year or a prior school year or to students with disabilities
2whose course of study is determined by an individualized
3education program.
4    (h) The provisions of this Section are subject to the
5provisions of Section 27-22.05 of this Code and the
6Postsecondary and Workforce Readiness Act.
7    (i) The State Board of Education may adopt rules to modify
8the requirements of this Section for any students enrolled in
9grades 9 through 12 if the Governor has declared a disaster due
10to a public health emergency pursuant to Section 7 of the
11Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act.
12(Source: P.A. 100-443, eff. 8-25-17; 101-464, eff. 1-1-20;
13101-643, eff. 6-18-20; 101-654, Article 60, Section 60-5, eff.
143-8-21.)
 
15    (Text of Section from P.A. 102-366)
16    Sec. 27-22. Required high school courses.
17    (a) (Blank).
18    (b) (Blank).
19    (c) (Blank).
20    (d) (Blank).
21    (e) As a prerequisite to receiving a high school diploma,
22each pupil entering the 9th grade must, in addition to other
23course requirements, successfully complete all of the
24following courses:
25        (1) Four years of language arts.

 

 

HB4571- 15 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1        (2) Two years of writing intensive courses, one of
2    which must be English and the other of which may be English
3    or any other subject. When applicable, writing-intensive
4    courses may be counted towards the fulfillment of other
5    graduation requirements.
6        (3) Three years of mathematics, one of which must be
7    Algebra I, one of which must include geometry content, and
8    one of which may be an Advanced Placement computer science
9    course. A mathematics course that includes geometry
10    content may be offered as an integrated, applied,
11    interdisciplinary, or career and technical education
12    course that prepares a student for a career readiness
13    path. A one semester course on financial literacy may
14    count toward one semester of mathematics under this
15    subdivision (3), unless a pupil counts an Advanced
16    Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of
17    mathematics required under this subdivision (3).
18        (4) Two years of science.
19        (5) Two years of social studies, of which at least one
20    year must be history of the United States or a combination
21    of history of the United States and American government
22    and, beginning with pupils entering the 9th grade in the
23    2016-2017 school year and each school year thereafter, at
24    least one semester must be civics, which shall help young
25    people acquire and learn to use the skills, knowledge, and
26    attitudes that will prepare them to be competent and

 

 

HB4571- 16 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    responsible citizens throughout their lives. Civics course
2    content shall focus on government institutions, the
3    discussion of current and controversial issues, service
4    learning, and simulations of the democratic process.
5    School districts may utilize private funding available for
6    the purposes of offering civics education. Beginning with
7    pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2021-2022 school year
8    and each school year thereafter, one semester, or part of
9    one semester, may include a financial literacy course.
10    However, a financial literacy course used to satisfy the
11    course requirements under subdivision (3) may not be used
12    to satisfy the course requirements under this subdivision
13    (5).
14        (6) One year chosen from (A) music, (B) art, (C)
15    foreign language, which shall be deemed to include
16    American Sign Language, or (D) vocational education.
17    (f) The State Board of Education shall develop and inform
18school districts of standards for writing-intensive
19coursework.
20    (f-5) If a school district offers an Advanced Placement
21computer science course to high school students, then the
22school board must designate that course as equivalent to a
23high school mathematics course and must denote on the
24student's transcript that the Advanced Placement computer
25science course qualifies as a mathematics-based, quantitative
26course for students in accordance with subdivision (3) of

 

 

HB4571- 17 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1subsection (e) of this Section.
2    (g) This amendatory Act of 1983 does not apply to pupils
3entering the 9th grade in 1983-1984 school year and prior
4school years or to students with disabilities whose course of
5study is determined by an individualized education program.
6    This amendatory Act of the 94th General Assembly does not
7apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2004-2005 school
8year or a prior school year or to students with disabilities
9whose course of study is determined by an individualized
10education program.
11    (h) The provisions of this Section are subject to the
12provisions of Section 27-22.05 of this Code and the
13Postsecondary and Workforce Readiness Act.
14    (i) The State Board of Education may adopt rules to modify
15the requirements of this Section for any students enrolled in
16grades 9 through 12 if the Governor has declared a disaster due
17to a public health emergency pursuant to Section 7 of the
18Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act.
19(Source: P.A. 101-464, eff. 1-1-20; 101-643, eff. 6-18-20;
20102-366, eff. 8-13-21.)
 
21    (Text of Section from P.A. 102-551)
22    Sec. 27-22. Required high school courses.
23    (a) (Blank).
24    (b) (Blank).
25    (c) (Blank).

 

 

HB4571- 18 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    (d) (Blank).
2    (e) As a prerequisite to receiving a high school diploma,
3each pupil entering the 9th grade must, in addition to other
4course requirements, successfully complete all of the
5following courses:
6        (1) Four years of language arts.
7        (2) Two years of writing intensive courses, one of
8    which must be English and the other of which may be English
9    or any other subject. When applicable, writing-intensive
10    courses may be counted towards the fulfillment of other
11    graduation requirements.
12        (3) Three years of mathematics, one of which must be
13    Algebra I, one of which must include geometry content, and
14    one of which may be an Advanced Placement computer science
15    course. A mathematics course that includes geometry
16    content may be offered as an integrated, applied,
17    interdisciplinary, or career and technical education
18    course that prepares a student for a career readiness
19    path. A one semester course on financial literacy may
20    count toward one semester of mathematics under this
21    subdivision (3), unless a pupil counts an Advanced
22    Placement computer science course toward the 3 years of
23    mathematics required under this subdivision (3).
24        (4) Two years of science.
25        (5) Two years of social studies, of which at least one
26    year must be history of the United States or a combination

 

 

HB4571- 19 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1    of history of the United States and American government
2    and, beginning with pupils entering the 9th grade in the
3    2016-2017 school year and each school year thereafter, at
4    least one semester must be civics, which shall help young
5    people acquire and learn to use the skills, knowledge, and
6    attitudes that will prepare them to be competent and
7    responsible citizens throughout their lives. Civics course
8    content shall focus on government institutions, the
9    discussion of current and controversial issues, service
10    learning, and simulations of the democratic process.
11    School districts may utilize private funding available for
12    the purposes of offering civics education.
13        (6) One year chosen from (A) music, (B) art, (C)
14    foreign language, which shall be deemed to include
15    American Sign Language, (D) vocational education, or (E)
16    forensic speech (speech and debate). A forensic speech
17    course used to satisfy the course requirement under
18    subdivision (1) may not be used to satisfy the course
19    requirement under this subdivision (6).
20    (f) The State Board of Education shall develop and inform
21school districts of standards for writing-intensive
22coursework.
23    (f-5) If a school district offers an Advanced Placement
24computer science course to high school students, then the
25school board must designate that course as equivalent to a
26high school mathematics course and must denote on the

 

 

HB4571- 20 -LRB102 23205 NLB 32367 b

1student's transcript that the Advanced Placement computer
2science course qualifies as a mathematics-based, quantitative
3course for students in accordance with subdivision (3) of
4subsection (e) of this Section.
5    (g) This amendatory Act of 1983 does not apply to pupils
6entering the 9th grade in 1983-1984 school year and prior
7school years or to students with disabilities whose course of
8study is determined by an individualized education program.
9    This amendatory Act of the 94th General Assembly does not
10apply to pupils entering the 9th grade in the 2004-2005 school
11year or a prior school year or to students with disabilities
12whose course of study is determined by an individualized
13education program.
14    (h) The provisions of this Section are subject to the
15provisions of Section 27-22.05 of this Code and the
16Postsecondary and Workforce Readiness Act.
17    (i) The State Board of Education may adopt rules to modify
18the requirements of this Section for any students enrolled in
19grades 9 through 12 if the Governor has declared a disaster due
20to a public health emergency pursuant to Section 7 of the
21Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act.
22(Source: P.A. 101-464, eff. 1-1-20; 101-643, eff. 6-18-20;
23102-551, eff. 1-1-22.)
 
24    Section 99. Effective date. This Act takes effect upon
25becoming law.