Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 114 Part 2.djvu/774

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114 STAT. 1510 PUBLIC LAW 106-386—OCT. 28, 2000 (2) the extent to which the proposed supervised visitation programs sind services serve underserved populations (as defined in section 2003 of title I of the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968 (42 U.S.C. 3796gg -2)); (3) with respect to an applicant for a contract or cooperative agreement, the extent to which the applicant demonstrates cooperation and collaboration with nonprofit, nongovernmental entities in the local community served, including the State or tribal domestic violence coalition. State or tribal sexual assault coalition, local shelters, and programs for domestic violence and sexual assault victims; and (4) the extent to which the applicant demonstrates coordination and collaboration with State and local court systems, including mechanisms for communication gmd referral. (c) APPLICANT REQUIREMENTS, —The Attorney General shall award grants for contracts and cooperative agreements to applicants that— (1) demonstrate expertise in the area of family violence, including the areas of domestic violence or sexual assault, as appropriate; (2) ensure that any fees charged to individuals for use of programs and services are based on the income of those individuals, unless otherwise provided by court order; (3) demonstrate that adequate security measures, including adequate facilities, procedures, and personnel capable of preventing violence, are in place for the operation of supervised visitation programs and services or safe visitation exchange; and (4) prescribe standards by which the supervised visitation or safe visitation exchange will occur. (d) REPORTING.— Deadline. (1) IN GENERAL.— Not later than 1 year after the last day of the first fiscal year commencing on or after the date of the enactment of this Act, and not later than 180 days after the last day of each fiscal year thereafter, the Attorney General shall submit to Congress a report that includes information concerning— (A) the number of— (i) individuals served and the number of individuals turned away from visitation programs and services and safe visitation exchange (categorized by State); (ii) the number of individuals from underserved populations served and turned away from services; and (iii) the type of problems that underlie the need for supervised visitation or safe visitation exchange, such as domestic violence, child abuse, sexual assault, other physical abuse, or a combination of such factors; (B) the numbers of supervised visitations or safe visitation exchanges ordered under this section during custody determinations under a separation or divorce decree or protection order, through child protection services or other social services agencies, or by any other order of a civil, criminal, juvenile, or family court; (C) the process by which children or abused partners are protected during visitations, temporary custody transfers, and other activities for which supervised visitation is established under this section;