Proposed Bills for U.S. Congress
The following are preliminary drafts of legislation Jon Roland intends to introduce in Congress, after some further refinement, if elected:
Constitutional Compliance and Reform:
- Firearms Infringement Reform Act — Repeal unconstitutional U.S. firearms legislation.
- Clarifying Amendments — Amendments to the U.S. Constitution to clarify ambiguities in the original.
- Remedial Amendments — Amendments to the U.S. Constitution to correct errors and omissions in the original.
- Substantive Amendments — Amendments to the U.S. Constitution to provide additional elements not in the original.
- Legal Tender Reform Act — Amendment of unconstitutionally applied legal tender act.
- Tax Reform Act — Repeal and amendment of unconstitutionally applied taxes.
- Spending Reform Act — Limits spending to revenues.
- Repeal of Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act — Repeal of unconstitutional healthcare act.
- Medical Care Reform Act — Repeal and amendment of unconstitutional medical care.
- Repeal of Sarbanes-Oxley Act — Repeal of unconstitutional securities act.
- Repeal of Act Oppressing Computer Contractors — Repeal of income tax provision to drive independent computer contractors out of the market.
- Identity Protection Act — To protect against identity theft and fraud.
- Debt and Bankruptcy Reform Act —To prevent debt bubbles and "too big to fail".
- Civil Rights Act — Amendment of preceding civil rights acts.
- Repeal of Rules Enabling Act — Repeal of unconstitutional act enabling federal courts to make their own rules.
- Criminal Jurisdiction Act — Defines territorial boundaries of criminal offenses.
- Court Administration Reform Act — Assigns new judges at random to courts, and expands appellate courts.
- Amendment to National Defense Authorization Act — Removing unconstitutional detention provision. Compare to HR 3785.
- Administrative Procedure Reform Act — Amendment of unconstitutional Administrative Procedure Act. Compare to the REINS Act.
- Campaign Finance Reform Act — Amendment to confine campaign finance statutes to sitting members of Congress.