Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 106 Part 3.djvu/723
PUBLIC LAW 102-484—OCT. 23, 1992 106 STAT. 2517 (A) determines that it is in the national security interests of the United States for the military department to do so; and (B) provides to the congressional defense committees at Reports, least 45 days before the opening of the airshow or trade exhibition a report detailing— (i) why the show or exhibition is in the national security interest; (ii) a description of the implications that promoting the sale of the weapons in question will have on arms control; and (iii) an estimate of any costs to be incurred. (2) The Secretary of Defense may not delegate the authority to make the determination referred to in paragraph (I)(A) below the level of the Under Secretary of Defense for Policy. (c) DEPINITION. —In this section, the term "incremental transportation cost" includes the cost of transporting equipment to an airshow or trade exhibition only to the extent that the provision of transportation by the Department of Defense described in subsection (a)(2) does not fulfill legitimate training requirements that would otherwise have to be met. SEC. 1083. SENSE OF CONGRESS REGARDING THE TIME LIMITATIONS FOR CONSIDERATION OF MILITARY DECORATIONS AND AWARDS. (a) FINDINGS.— Congress finds the following: (1) Former members of the Armed Forces, military imits, and veteran organizations throughout the United States will be celebrating the 50th anniversary of World War II at reunions and other events through 1995. (2) A number of individuals who served in the Armed Forces during World War II, and groups of former members of the Armed Forces who served together in units during World War II have expressed interest in individual and imit decorations and awards involving their World War II service that were never presented. (3) In some cases, the Secretaries of the military departments have declined to consider individual and imit decorations and awards involving World War II service that were established by administrative action solely because of time limitations established administratively on the submission of recommendations for the decorations and awards. (b) SENSE OF CONGRESS.— It is the sense of Congress that the Secretaries of the military departments should consider a recommendation for a decoration or award for World War II service without regard to time limitations on the consideration of the recommendation if the recommendation— (1) is submitted before December 31, 1995; (2) involves a decoration or award that is not established by Act of Congress; and (3) presents new information or evidence that the original recommendation was not submitted or was mishalled due to administrative error. SEC. 1084. SENSE OF CONGRESS RELATING TO AWARD OF THE NAVY EXPEDITIONARY BIEDAL TO DOOLTTTLE RAIDERS. It is the sense of Congress that the President should award the Navy Expeditionary Medal to members of the Navy who served in Navy Task Force 16, culminating in the air-raid commonly known as the "Doolittle Raid on Tokyo, during April 1942, regardless of the time limitetions on the consideration of such awards.