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01/20/2021 05:09 PM
Pennsylvania General Assembly


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Senate Committee Schedule
January 22, 2021
January 27, 2021
January 28, 2021
February 04, 2021

Complete Senate Schedule

House Committee Schedule
January 21, 2021
January 25, 2021
    Room G50  Irvis Office, 09:00AM
    Room G50  Irvis Office, Call of Chair
    Room 205  Ryan Office, Call of Chair
January 26, 2021

Complete House Schedule

Senator Wayne D. Fontana
Senate District 42
Democrat (Term Expires: 2022) serving Allegheny (part) County.
Representative Brian Smith
House District 66
Republican serving Indiana (part) and Jefferson Counties.


The Pennsylvania Code is an official publication of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. It contains regulations and other documents filed with the Legislative Reference Bureau under the act of July 31, 1968 (P. L. 769, No. 240) (45 P. S. §§ 1102, 1201—1208 and 1602) and 45 Pa.C.S. Chapters 5, 7 and 9, known as the Commonwealth Documents Law (CDL). It consists of 55 titles.

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The Pennsylvania Bulletin Online includes the following: Statewide and local court rules; the Governor's Proclamations and Executive Orders; Actions by the General Assembly; Rulemakings by State agencies; Proposed Rulemakings by State agencies; and State agency notices.

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The Laws of Pennsylvania contain laws enacted as amendments to the Pennsylvania Consolidated Statutes, the official statutory codification established by the General Assembly under the act of November 25, 1970 (P.L.707, No.230). These laws have been incorporated into a separate official publication since 1975.

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The Laws of Pennsylvania, also referred to as the Pamphlet Laws, have been recognized as official law since December 1, 1801. Acts are numbered by the Department of State and published by the Legislative Reference Bureau as separate official documents known as slip laws before publication in bound editions as the Laws of Pennsylvania.

Go to the Unconsolidated Statutes

The Pennsylvania Constitution is the foundation of our state government. Our first Constitution was adopted in 1776 and was a framework for the U.S. Constitution, which did not take effect until 1789.

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