H.R.2419 - Military Personnel War Zone Toxic Exposure Prevention Act

To require the Secretary of Defense to establish a medical surveillance system to identify members of the Armed Forces exposed to chemical hazards resulting from the disposal of waste in Iraq and Afghanistan, to prohibit the disposal of waste by the Armed Forces in a manner that would produce dangerous levels of toxins, and for other purposes. view all titles (2)

All Bill Titles

  • Short: Military Personnel War Zone Toxic Exposure Prevention Act as introduced.
  • Official: To require the Secretary of Defense to establish a medical surveillance system to identify members of the Armed Forces exposed to chemical hazards resulting from the disposal of waste in Iraq and Afghanistan, to prohibit the disposal of waste by the Armed Forces in a manner that would produce dangerous levels of toxins, and for other purposes. as introduced.

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Introduced
 
House
Passes
 
Senate
Passes
 
President
Signs
 

 
05/14/09
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Official Summary

Military Personnel War Zone Toxic Exposure Prevention Act - Directs the Secretary of Defense to establish and administer a system to identify members of the Armed Forces who were potentially exposed to a hazardous disposal site, as well as any negative health effects that may be related to

Official Summary

Military Personnel War Zone Toxic Exposure Prevention Act - Directs the Secretary of Defense to establish and administer a system to identify members of the Armed Forces who were potentially exposed to a hazardous disposal site, as well as any negative health effects that may be related to such exposure. Requires the Secretary to:
(1) administer the system using existing medical surveillance systems;
(2) notify a member and his or her commanding officer of a potential exposure;
(3) for each member notified, collect information for purposes of the system;
(4) for each member notified, annually provide a complete physical examination and related consultation and counseling; and
(5) determine, and report to Congress on, whether existing surveillance systems are sufficient to identify all potential negative health effects resulting from such exposure.

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