Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 100 Part 5.djvu/527

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PUBLIC LAW 99-000—MMMM. DD, 1986

PUBLIC LAW 99-661—NOV. 14, 1986

100 STAT. 4001


The correctional facilities at Fort Riley, Kansas, may not be closed, transferred, or relocated unless— (1) the Secretary of Defense transmits to Congress a written notice of the intent to close, transfer, or relocate such facilities, as the case may be; and

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(2) the 180-day period beginning on the date on which Congress receives such notice has expired. SEC. 1363. MINUTEMAN EDUCATION PROGRAM (a) RESTRICTION ON CHANGE IN SOURCE.—The Secretary of the



Force may not change the source providing graduate educational services for the Minuteman Education Program from the source providing such services on May 1, 1986, until 60 days after the date on which the Secretary submits to the Committees on Armed Services of the Senate and House of Representatives a report setting forth the Secretary's decision to change the source of such services and the reasons for such decision. (b) SUNSET PROVISION.—The provisions of subsection (b) expire one year after the date of the enactment of this Act. SEC. 1364. FOREIGN ESPIONAGE ACTIVITIES IN THE UNITED STATES

(a) CONGRESSIONAL FINDINGS AND POLICIES.—The Congress makes the following findings: (1) The conduct of espionage activities (including the collection of classified and unclassified technological information) by the diplomatic and consular missions of the Soviet Union and certain other foreign diplomatic and consular missions within the United States (as well as by certain employees of international organizations acting on behalf of the Soviet Union or certain other foreign countries) represents a grave threat to the security of the United States.

K (2) The conduct of such activities constitutes a gross abuse of

the rights, privileges, and immunities accorded to persons '< assigned to such missions, including the right to enter and reside within the United States (or any particular area thereof). (3) The Soviet Union and certain other countries take advantage of the free and open society of the United States to carry out espionage against the United States. (4) The United States should take immediate and effective action to counteract espionage by the Soviet Union and certain

i other countries.

(5) It is fully consistent with international law and the international obligations of the United States to take reason;<?;] able measures to prevent such activities, including measures which would (A) impose restrictions on the travel of such foreign officials within the United States, and (B) close to such officials certain areas of the United States. (b) CONGRESSIONAL POLICY.—The Congress declares that it is the policy of the United States to impose appropriate restrictions (including travel restrictions) on the official representatives of any foreign country, as well as upon the nationals of such country who are employed by international organizations, when the President determines that a pattern of abuses by that nation exists. (c) REPORT ON FOREIGN ESPIONAGE.—(1) The President shall submit to the Committee on Foreign Relations and the Select

Union of Soviet Socialist Republics.

International agreements.

International organizations.

President of U.S.