Daily Report for 6/25/2019

Governor's Actions

No legislation is Signed by Governor Today

New Legislation Introduced

BillCurrent StatusSponsorSynopsisTitle
HCR 54PassedBaumbachThis House Concurrent Resolution establishes the Local Service Functions Task Force to review and propose revisions to Part II of Title 9 of the Delaware Code regarding New Castle County and municipal corporation responsibility for local service functions and how the county budgets expenditures for the performance of local service functions and establishes tax rates for municipalities that perform local services functions.ESTABLISHING THE LOCAL SERVICE FUNCTIONS TASK FORCE TO REVIEW AND PROPOSE REVISIONS TO PART II OF TITLE 9 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO NEW CASTLE COUNTY.
HCR 57PassedBennettThis Concurrent Resolution establishes a task force to study pharmacy reimbursement practices in Delaware and the best practices and laws of other states to develop recommendations for action by the General Assembly or others.ESTABLISHING A PHARMACY REIMBURSEMENT TASK FORCE.
HA 1 to HB 202PassedK. WilliamsThis Amendment omits the size of the warning tape required on school buses that use the school bus safety camera system and changes the color of the warning tape from red and white to yellow and black to comply with federal regulation. 
HB 248CommitteeHensleyThis bill creates a Delaware personal income tax credit, not to exceed $500 per year per individual for interest paid on student loans.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 30 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO PERSONAL INCOME TAX AND STUDENT LOAN INTEREST PAID.
HB 249CommitteeOsienskiThis Act incorporates a “grandfather provision” into the definition of “resident” such that a claimant for a tax exemption who is at least 65 years of age and who was domiciled in the State of Delaware by December 31, 2018, upon reaching their 3-year anniversary of having been domiciled in the State as of June 30 immediately prior to the beginning of the County fiscal year, and upon satisfying all other requirements, such claimant is eligible for a property tax exemption or credit. For a claimant who is at least 65 years of age and who was domiciled in the State after December 31, 2018, upon reaching their 10-year anniversary of having been domiciled in the State as of June 30 immediately prior to the beginning of the County fiscal year, and upon satisfying all other requirements, such claimant is eligible for a property tax exemption or credit. The above-mentioned changes are similar to revisions to the residency requirements for claimants who are 65 years of age or older and who seek a credit against school taxes. This Act also makes technical corrections to conform existing law to the standards of the Delaware Legislative Drafting Manual. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 9 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO COUNTY TAXES.
HA 2 to HB 220PassedBentzThis Amendment does the following: 1. Defines "medication assisted treatment". 2. Uses the term "medication assisted treatment" to identify medication approved for the treatment of drug and alcohol dependencies. 3. Requires that at least 1 formulation of each prescription medication for medication assisted treatment on each tier of a drug formulary be available without a step therapy requirement. 4. Adds an effective date for this Act. 
SS 1 for SB 116SignedTownsendThis Act expands the membership of the Primary Care Reform Collaborative and creates an Office of Value-Based Health Care Delivery in the Department of Insurance to reduce health care costs by increasing the availability of high quality, cost-efficient health insurance products that have stable, predictable, and affordable rates. The Office of Value-Based Health Care Delivery will work with the Primary Care Reform Collaborative and the State benchmarking process. This Substitute Bill differs from Senate Bill No. 116 as follows: 1. Adds the Insurance Commissioner to the Primary Reform Collaborative. 2. Limits the definition of "carrier" to health insurers licensed under Title 18 or certified as a qualified health plan on the Delaware Health Insurance Marketplace. 3. Requires the Insurance Commissioner to promulgate regulations to implement Section 2 of this Act instead of adopting policies and procedures. 4. Removes the deadline to adopt the initial policies under this Act.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 16 AND TITLE 18 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO THE PRIMARY CARE REFORM COLLABORATIVE AND THE CREATION OF THE OFFICE OF VALUE-BASED HEALTH CARE DELIVERY.

Legislation Passed By Senate

BillCurrent StatusSponsorSynopsisTitle
SB 71 w/ SA 2, SA 3, SA 4 + HA 1PassedDelcolloThis Act protects consumers from paying high prices for prescription drugs by ensuring competition in the marketplace by doing the following: 1. Prohibiting a pharmacy benefit manager from requiring or providing an incentive for an insured individual to use a pharmacy in which the pharmacy benefit manager has an ownership interest. 2. Requiring that a pharmacy must be owned by a pharmacist or by a majority of pharmacists if owned by an artificial entity. This ownership requirement is modelled on the same requirement in North Dakota law, enacted in 1963, which has kept North Dakota prescription prices among the lowest in the country and provides North Dakotans with more pharmacies per capita than the national average and a high level of care from locally owned pharmacies. This ownership requirement does not apply to current holders of a permit to operate a pharmacy or to hospital pharmacies that furnishes services only to patients and employees. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 18 AND TITLE 24 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING PHARMACY OWNERSHIP AND PHARMACY BENEFITS MANAGERS.
HB 142 w/ SA 1SignedGriffithThis Act adds one more member, a licensed health care professional knowledgeable in the screening and identification of domestic violence cases appointed by the Council, to the Fatal Incident Review Team of the Domestic Violence Coordinating Council. The Act also updates language regarding victims of domestic violence to include survivors. This Act also makes technical corrections to conform existing law to the standards of the Delaware Legislative Drafting Manual.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 13 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO THE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE COORDINATING COUNCIL.
HB 5 w/ HA 2SignedLonghurstThe stacking of sentences can, and has, in some cases, result in severe prison sentences without permitting the sentencing judge any discretion as to the offender’s individual circumstances or the facts of the case. In order to provide such judicial discretion, this bill reforms concurrent and consecutive sentencing. This bill provides sentencing judges with the discretion to sentence prison time concurrently when appropriate. However, this bill mandates consecutive sentences when there are multiple victims for the most serious crimes. In addition, this bill requires consecutive sentences for assault in a detention facility. Under this bill, based upon the facts and circumstances of a case, prosecutors are able to recommend and judges have the discretion to order consecutive sentences. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 11 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO IMPRISONMENT.
HB 74 w/ HA 1SignedLynnThis bill enables a key component of the Take Care Delaware program, a partnership between law enforcement and schools to adopt a trauma-informed approach to children who have been identified at the scene of a traumatic event. The Take Care Delaware program, which will start as a pilot, operates by a police officer or emergency-care provider alerting a child’s school about the child’s presence at a traumatic event that the police officer or emergency-care provider responded to. In order to avoid violations of the State Bureau of Investigation’s dissemination statute and the Victim’s Bill of Rights in Title 11, this bill creates a narrow exception to both statutes that allows police officers and emergency-care providers to send the child’s name to their school district or charter school so that the child’s teachers can ensure the child is handled in a trauma-informed way. The Take Care Delaware program is based on the national “Handle With Care” model and includes training and other best practices for law enforcement and schools to prevent and mitigate the negative impact of childhood exposure to trauma.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 11 OF THE DELAWARE CODE REGARDING DISSEMINATION OF PERSONAL INFORMATION.
HB 197SignedLynnThis Act is a recommendation following the comprehensive analysis of the Family Court Adjudicated Drug Court Program conducted by Family Court, the Department of Services for Children, Youth and their Families, the Department of Justice, and the Office of Defense Services. Repeal of the Family Court Adjudicated Drug Court Program is also supported by the Government Efficiency and Accountability Review Board as noted in its 2018 Annual Report. After a comprehensive analysis of the program, it was determined that the Division of Youth Rehabilitative Services (YRS) had implemented practices, including the use of an assessment tool, that are identifying and then effectively and efficiently addressing the needs of justice involved youth with substance use disorders. The review found that YRS’ active case management practices allowed YRS to be responsive to each child’s service needs and to involve the Court as necessary. Recent juvenile justice reforms, including civil citation, are also keeping many youth from entering the justice system while simultaneously ensuring that any identified substance use disorders are addressed. Given the high level of individualized treatment services and case management youth are currently receiving inside and outside the juvenile justice system, repeal of the program was recommended. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 10 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO THE FAMILY COURT ADJUDICATED DRUG COURT PROGRAM.
HB 225SignedQ. JohnsonThis Bill is the Fiscal Year 2020 Appropriations Act.AN ACT MAKING APPROPRIATIONS FOR THE EXPENSE OF THE STATE GOVERNMENT FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2020; SPECIFYING CERTAIN PROCEDURES, CONDITIONS AND LIMITATIONS FOR THE EXPENDITURE OF SUCH FUNDS; AND AMENDING CERTAIN PERTINENT STATUTORY PROVISIONS.
HB 226SignedQ. JohnsonThis Act appropriates $61,980,700 to provide one-time funded projects through the Office of Management and Budget.AN ACT MAKING A ONE-TIME SUPPLEMENTAL APPROPRIATION FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2020 TO THE OFFICE OF MANAGEMENT AND BUDGET.
SB 154 w/ SA 1Out of CommitteeLockmanThis Act establishes the Quality Improvement Advisory Council (“Advisory Council”) to promote collaboration and problem-solving with stakeholders in the system of care administered by the Division of Developmental Disabilities Services (“the Division”). The Division, in consultation with the Advisory Council, must submit an annual report to the General Assembly and the Department of Health and Social Services on specific performance measures affecting services to adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities. Under this Act, the Joint Legislative Oversight and Sunset Committee will review the Advisory Council in 2022 to determine whether it has been an effective tool for collaboration between the Division of Developmental Disabilities Services and the provider community.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 29 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO SERVICES FOR ADULTS WITH INTELLECTUAL AND DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES.
SA 2 to SB 71PassedDelcolloThis Amendment does the following: 1. Clarifies that a pharmacy benefit manager is not violating this Act in situations where a pharmaceutical product has an extremely limited distribution and the only local pharmacy with that product is owned by the pharmacy benefit manager. 2. Revises the hospital exception to the requirement that pharmacies must be owned by a pharmacists. 3. Exempts federally qualified health centers and other non-profit community health centers from the the requirement that pharmacies must be owned by a pharmacists. 
SB 162 w/ SA 1SignedHockerThis Act amends the Charter of Millville to give the Town Council the authority to impose and collect a lodging tax.AN ACT TO AMEND THE CHARTER OF MILLVILLE RELATING TO THE POWER TO IMPOSE AND COLLECT A LODGING TAX.
SB 168SignedEnnisThis Act allows for the transfer of a particular parcel of land in Smyrna along Route 13. In the 147th General Assembly, the State was allowed to transfer this parcel of land, where a fire tower once stood, to the Town of Smyrna, but the land could only ever be used for a public purpose. The parcel in question is surrounded on both sides by parcels owned by the same private citizen. The Town and the private citizen wish to exchange their respective parcels so that the private citizen’s two parcels are thereafter contiguous. Because the land reverts to the ownership of the State if it ever stops being used for a public purpose, the Town cannot deed the land to the private individual. Therefore, this Act allows the State to receive the parcel from the Town and to then re-convey it to the Town without the requirement that it be forever used for a public purpose. The reconveyance will, however, allow the State to put an antenna on any water tower that the Town may build on the parcel or an adjacent parcel.AN ACT TO TRANSFER LAND BETWEEN THE TOWN OF SMYRNA AND THE STATE OF DELAWARE.
SB 170Out of CommitteeTownsendThis Act creates a CBD-Rich card medical marijuana card to treat anxiety in adults. This Act also requires that a registry identification card state the type of card that is issued to clearly identify qualifying adult patients, qualifying pediatric patients, designated caregivers, and CBD-Rich patients. This Act also makes technical corrections to conform existing law to the standards of the Delaware Legislative Drafting Manual.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 16 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO MEDICAL MARIJUANA.
SA 1 to SB 154PassedHansenThis Amendment does the following: - Changes the name of the advisory council and clarifies the advisory council’s role in advising the Division of Developmental Disabilities Services (“Division”). - Changes and simplifies the appointing authority of the advisory council’s membership, so that 1 member is appointed by the Division’s Secretary and the remaining 8 members are appointed by the chairs of the Joint Legislative Oversight and Sunset Committee. - Clarifies that the data required in the annual report may not include information that identifies a specific patient or provider. - Provides that the data that must be included in the annual report are not records and proceedings for the purposes of § 1768 of Title 24. 
HJR 3SignedQ. JohnsonThis Resolution provides the official revenue, refund, and unencumbered funds estimates for Fiscal Year 2019.THE OFFICIAL GENERAL FUND REVENUE ESTIMATE FOR FISCAL YEAR 2019.
HJR 4SignedQ. JohnsonThis Resolution provides the official revenue, refund, and unencumbered funds estimates for Fiscal Year 2020.THE OFFICIAL GENERAL FUND REVENUE ESTIMATE FOR FISCAL YEAR 2020.
SA 1 to SB 162PassedHockerThis Amendment corrects the name of the town to Millville. 
SA 1 to SB 150PassedLockmanThis Amendment does the following: (1) Clarifies that the Department of Education (“Department”) can provide the uniform kindergarten registration process in languages other than English and Spanish. (2) Removes the exemplary list of documents required to be completed by a parent who is registering a child for kindergarten. (3) Requires that information related to all types of early learning experiences that a child has before kindergarten is collected by the uniform kindergarten registration process. (4) Clarifies that all personal documents available for Internet-based or electronic upload must be accepted by schools for consideration, including birth certificates. (5) Requires that the Department establish a process for supporting a parent to register a child for kindergarten before the application deadline for the school district enrollment choice program under § 403 of Title 14 rather than requiring the Department to establish a date by which it is recommended a parent register a child. (6) Makes additional conforming amendments.  
SA 3 to SB 71PassedDelcolloThis Amendment exempts pharmacies holding a permit on the effective date of this Act from the requirement that pharmacies must be owned by pharmacists if the pharmacy relocates the business or undergoes a restructuring of ownership. 
SA 1 to HB 142PassedBrownThis amendment makes a technical correction. 
SA 4 to SB 71PassedDelcolloThis Amendment allows a pharmacy benefit manager (PBM) to require an insured to use a specialty pharmacy owned by the PBM and to provide incentives to an insured to use a specialty or mail-order pharmacy owned by the PBM. 

Legislation Passed By House of Representatives

BillCurrent StatusSponsorSynopsisTitle
HB 87 w/ HA 2, HA 3, HA 1Passed HouseBennettThis Act enables Kent County to establish regulations regarding property maintenance and penalties for violations of said regulations.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 9 PART III OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATED TO PROPERTY MAINTENANCE.
HA 1 to HB 87PassedBennettThis Amendment makes a technical change to House Bill 87. 
HA 2 to HB 87PassedBennettThis amendment specifies that unless Kent County is transferred the responsibility of local code enforcement, the bill will not apply to properties, buildings or structures within any incorporated city or town in Kent County. 
HB 7 w/ HA 1SignedMinor-BrownThis Bill modifies the impact of criminal history on an applicant’s eligibility for licensure and thereby removes certain barriers to employment. It gives the Board the discretion to grant a waiver of a felony conviction for a crime committed against a person where more than 3 years have elapsed since the date of conviction, and for all other felonies, more than 2 years have elapsed since the date of conviction. The Board will be precluded from considering a conviction where more than 10 years have elapsed since the date of conviction, if there have been no other criminal convictions in the intervening time. The statute already prohibits licensure to anyone that has a felony sexual offense conviction.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 24 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO MASSAGE AND BODYWORK.
HB 78 w/ HA 1SignedBoldenThis Act aims to make the robbery section of Delaware’s Criminal Code simpler and fairer. The Act deletes the carjacking sections and embeds them within the existing robbery statutes to remove duplication from the code. Under this Act, robbery in the first degree includes the theft of a vehicle where there is physical injury or the use, a display or threat of a deadly weapon or death which is a Class B felony; this carries a 3 year minimum mandatory sentence and a maximum sentence of 25 years in prison. Robbery in the Second Degree, a Class E felony, is elevated to a Class D felony if the theft involves a vehicle and elements that pose additional risk to public safety. The Act removes minimum mandatory sentences for some conduct and eliminates sentence enhancements based on prior convictions and the age of victim. The ability to impose lengthier sentences for subsequent conduct or for crimes against vulnerable victims rests with the discretion of sentencing judges.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 11 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO CRIMES AND CRIMINAL PROCEDURE.
HB 77 w/ HA 1SignedBoldenThis Act aims to make the burglary section of Delaware’s Criminal Code simpler and fairer. The Act consolidates the crime of home invasion with existing burglary statutes. Furthermore, this Act recognizes the sanctity of the home and the varied schedules of 21st century homeowners by treating the burglary of an occupied dwelling the same whether the crime occurs during daytime or nighttime hours. The Act removes minimum mandatory sentences for some conduct, but preserves for home invasion a 6 year minimum mandatory sentence and a maximum sentence of 25 years in prison. Finally, the Act eliminates sentence enhancements based on prior convictions and the age of victim. The ability to impose lengthier sentences for subsequent conduct or for crimes against vulnerable victims rests with the discretion of sentencing judges.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 11 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO BURGLARY.
HB 180 w/ HA 1PassedLonghurstThis Act creates the Professional Athlete Funding Act which authorizes and establishes regulations pertaining to player brand agreements. A player brand agreement is an agreement between a professional athlete and an investor whereby in exchange for payment to the professional athlete, the athlete commits to pay a specified percentage of the athlete's future income or earnings. The purpose of this Act is to protect the professional athlete from unscrupulous investors by codifying best practices. Such practices include setting forth requirements that must be satisfied in order that a player brand agreement is valid, binding and enforceable including: (1) the agreement being written in the athlete's native language; (2) specifying the percentage of income or earning the athlete will have to pay; (3) identifying the income or earnings used to calculate the obligation; (3) not requiring the athlete to pay more than 30% of his or her future income; (4) requiring that the shared percentage lasts no more than 30 years; and (5) identifying specific criteria for the signing and executing of the agreement. This Act also authorizes the Division of Consumer Protection of the Department of Justice to enforce such agreements and to investigate and prosecute violations.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 6 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO PROFESSIONAL ATHLETES.
HB 207SignedHeffernanThis Act expands the applicability of the Delaware Brownfields Development Program, Subchapter II, Chapter 91 of Title 7, by providing protection from liability for releases of regulated substances from underground storage tanks and aboveground storage tanks to any person approved as a Brownfields Developer who enters into a Brownfields Development Agreement, and otherwise meets the requirements of the Brownfields Development Program. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 7 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO UNDERGROUND AND ABOVEGROUND STORAGE TANKS.
HB 208SignedHeffernanThis Act amends the Delaware Hazardous Substance Control Act to reflect recent amendments to the federal Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA). This Act protects state, county, and municipal government entities from being deemed liable as “owners or operators” of hazardous substance release sites when they take title to or control of such properties through the exercise of their lawful governmental powers. Additionally, this Act protects land banks established pursuant to the Delaware Neighborhood Conservation and Land Banking Act when they assume ownership of potentially contaminated properties in accordance with the provisions and requirements of the Land Banking Act. AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 7 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO THE DELAWARE HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCE CLEANUP ACT.
HB 212 w/ HA 1Passed HouseCookeThis bill defines “industrial landfill” in conformity with the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control’s Regulations Governing Solid Waste. This bill also establishes a height restriction, or vertical limit, for an industrial landfill at 130 feet above the mean sea level of the area.AN ACT TO AMEND TITLE 7 OF THE DELAWARE CODE RELATING TO ENVIRONMENTAL CONTROL.
HA 3 to HB 87PassedBennettThis amendment clarifies that agricultural lands and structures, state parks, and wildlife areas are exempted from regulation.  
SCR 55PassedPettyjohnThis concurrent resolution recognizes the 100th anniversary of the American Legion Auxiliary in the State of Delaware.RECOGNIZING THE 100TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY IN THE STATE OF DELAWARE.
SCR 54PassedSokolaThis resolution celebrates the 50th anniversary of the moon landing and recognizes the lasting impact of space exploration and the audacious innovators who made it possible. CELEBRATING THE 50TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE MOON LANDING.
HA 1 to HB 180PassedLonghurstThis amendment makes 5 changes to the original bill. First, it changes the percentage of the professional athlete’s future income or earnings permitted under each player brand agreement from 30% to 15%. However, the professional athlete may choose to receive less of an investment in exchange for a lower percentage of his future income or earnings. Second, it provides that the player brand agreement cannot require the professional athlete to share future income or earnings earned beyond the athlete’s professional career instead of 30 years. Third, it adds that player brand agreements cannot prohibit a professional athlete from disclosing the existence or terms of the agreement to the athlete’s agents, attorneys, financial advisors or sports league. Fourth, it preserves the athlete’s right to bring disputes that arise under a player brand agreement either through arbitration or a court of law. The agreement must also clearly identify that any arbitrator used must be named or selected in the agreement or be a member of the Delaware bar for at least 10 years. In addition, the agreement must identify the jurisdiction of the court of law that would preside over such disputes. Fifth, this amendment changes the civil penalty for a violation of the provisions of the chapter from up to $1,000 to up to $5,000. Finally, this amendment makes clear that that nothing in the chapter should be interpreted as a waiver of any rights, including the right to raise recognized contract defenses. 
HA 1 to HB 77PassedBoldenThis amendment clarifies that Burglary in the first degree is a Class C felony and has a 1 year minimum sentence. However, if during the commission of Burglary in the first degree, the person is armed with a deadly weapon or causes physical injury to a person who is not a participant in the crime, the minimum sentence is 2 years. Finally, this amendment makes changes to the definition of “dwelling” and “occupied dwelling” to be consistent with recent United States Supreme Court caselaw. 
HA 1 to HB 78PassedBoldenThis amendment adds back in the aggravator if the crime of Robbery 2nd degree is committed against a person over a certain age, the crime elevates to Robbery 1st degree. This amendment makes that age over 65. This amendment also adds back in the sentence enhancement that if a second Robbery 1st degree where a firearm was used or threated to be used and is committed within a certain period of time from a previous conviction, the minimum sentence is 5 years at Level 5. That period of time is changed from 10 to 7 years. 
HA 1 to HB 7PassedMinor-BrownThis amendment corrects a technical error and states that waiver of the misdemeanor of unlawful sexual contact 3rd degree is under the discretion of the Board whether to grant or deny the waiver regardless of the passage of time since the date of conviction. 
HA 1 to HB 212PassedCookeThis amendment clarifies that sanitary landfills are exempt from this bill.  

Senate Committee Assignments

Committee
Education
Executive
Finance

House Committee Assignments

Committee
Administration
Education
Housing & Community Affairs
Public Safety & Homeland Security
Revenue & Finance

Senate Committee Report

Committee
Elections, Govt. & Community Affairs
Health & Social Services

House Committee Report

Committee
Education
Energy
Labor
Sunset Committee (Policy Analysis & Government Accountability)

Senate Defeated Legislation

No Senate Defeated Legislation

House Defeated Legislation

No House Defeated Legislation

Nominations Enacted upon by the Senate

NomineeStatusCommission/BoardReappointment
Adams-Perry, MeghanConfirmedJudge of the Superior CourtNew
Ferrell, Emily ConfirmedJustice of the PeaceReappointment
Lafferty, WilliamConfirmedTrustee of the University of Delaware Board of TrusteesNew
Lodhavia, RajalakshmiConfirmedTrustee of the University of Delaware Board of TrusteesNew
Marquardt, Claire DeMatteisConfirmedCommissioner of the Department of CorrectionNew
Mayo, JenniferConfirmedCommissioner of Family CourtReappointment
Moore, RourkeConfirmedState Public Integrity CommissionNew
Moyer, AmandaConfirmedJustice of the PeaceReappointment
Pettyjohn, KellyConfirmedAlderman of the Town of LaurelReappointment
Reis, Mary DeSalesConfirmedCommissioner of Family CourtReappointment
Ross, GeraldConfirmedJustice of the PeaceReappointment
Wilson, KevinConfirmedJustice of the PeaceReappointment
Young, LorettaConfirmedCommissioner of Family CourtReappointment