Week seven was yet another busy week for the legislature as the opposite policy house committee cutoff was on Thursday. That means if a bill was introduced in the House, it needed to pass through its policy committee in the Senate to still be considered alive, and vice versa for Senate legislation. It is important to note that legislation deemed necessary to implement the budget is exempt from cut-offs.
In the second half of the biennium, the legislature is tasked with passing Supplemental Operating, Capital and Transportation Budgets. On Monday, both the House and the Senate released their respective versions of the Supplemental Operating Budgets. The Operating Budget that was approved last Spring adopted a $59 billion dollar two-year spending plan. The 2022 supplemental operation budget proposed by the House (HB 1816) increases spending by $6.2 billion while the Senate (SB 5693) increases spending by $5.8 billion.
The Senate’s proposed Supplemental Operating Budget utilizes state and federal money and allots $700 million to address housing homeless, $600 million for schools, and nearly $400 million for retrofitting older schools for seismic activity. Behavioral health and environmental issues were the top priority. Senators Rolfes and Robinson held a press conference surrounding the Senate Democratic Supplemental Operating Budget to discuss their proposal. On Friday evening, the bill was debated on the Senate Floor, where it ultimately passed 29-19.
House Democrats’ breakdown for their proposal allotted money in the following ways; $800 million for K-12 education, $280 million towards childcare, $364 million for housing and homeless, $184 for human services, $700 million towards public health, vaccines, and COVID response, $160 million for public safety, $478 million towards natural resources, $333 towards behavioral health, $200 million for small and businesses that struggled during COVID. On Monday, a press release presenting the House Democratic Supplemental Operating Budget was held by House Majority Leader Sullivan, Appropriations Chair Ormsby, Finance Chair Frame, and Appropriations Vice Chairs Gregersen, Macri, and Bergquist. House Appropriations held a public hearing and took executive action on this legislation over the week. The House is expected to strike their language onto the Senate vehicle and then pass the Senate bill. At that point the bill will go into conference where House and Senate Budget writers will negotiate a final budget.
Last week, the Senate released a bipartisan Supplemental Capital Budget proposal (SB 5651) the proposal includes $94.8 million in spending from available bond capacity, $561.6 million from American Rescue Plan Act State Fiscal Recovery Funds, and $290.3 million from federal Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act. The House Supplemental Capital Budget (HB 1781)bipartisan proposal was released on Monday and it included $77.4 million in spending from available bond capacity, $637 million from a General Fund-State deposit into the Capital Community Assistance Account, and $263.8 million from the federal Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act. Both the House and Senate Capital Supplemental Budget proposals make large investments into housing affordability and homelessness, behavioral health, and broadband infrastructure.
The revenue portion of the transportation package called Move Ahead Washington (SB 5974) has captured a lot of scrutiny by surrounding states due to the fuel export tax which intends to pay for $2 billion of new projects outlined in the proposed transportation budget. Click Here to see what other states are saying.
Following the opposite house fiscal cut off on Monday, February 28th both the House and Senate will head to the floor to pass bills out of their respective chambers. Negotiations between House and Senate budget writers will continue over the last two weeks until they reach agreement and pass the final supplemental budgets. The Legislature is scheduled to adjourn on March 10th.
We are working to keep HB 1846 moving forward. There continues to be broad-based support and momentum for Senator Carlyle’s hydrogen bill (SB 5910) and it looks as though that will pass forward; there are also references in the budget for that.
The House capital budget came out and there are minimal changes to the Clean Energy Fund however, if it remains intact, it does provide additional funding for a smelter restart and Grant County infrastructure development outlined in the Governor’s proposed budget.
Bills of Interest:
HB 1846 – Providing a tax preference for rural and nonrural data centers
This bill includes Representative Boehnke’s tax credit for CleanTech issues. Because this bill is considered a tax bill, the proposal remains alive despite cutoffs. The bill was referred to House Rules on Monday, February 21st.
SB 5842 – Concerning state laws that address climate change
The House Environment & Energy Committee took executive action on this legislation on Thursday, February 24, voting this bill out of committee with a do pass recommendation. The bill has been referred to House Rules where it awaits further consideration.
HB 1280 – Concerning greenhouse gas emissions reductions in the design of public facilities
This legislation, sponsored by Representative Ramel, was introduced during the 2021 legislative session and made it to Senate Rules. During the 2022 session, the bill was returned to the highest level it made it through during the first half of the biennium, which was House Rules. This session, the bill was pulled from to the floor from Rules on January 21st where it was then voted out of the House to the Senate (57-40).
On February 1st, the bill had a public hearing in front of the Senate Environment, Energy & Technology Committee. Of the individuals not wishing to testify, 288 signed in support and 88 in opposition. During this hearing, Representative Ramel spoke to his bill stating that this legislation derived from a couple of schools; one was a new build and the other was a renovation. Constituents of these school districts voiced desire for construction to have a cleaner environmental impact. The school districts included an all-electric option during their life cycle cost analysis and determined the electric option would save the school district money.
On Wednesday, February 23rd, executive session was taken on this legislation in the Senate Committee on Environment, Energy & Technology. Senator Short urged a no vote as this the bill as it would impact the Capital Budget, especially small rural locations like hers. Senator Lovelett urged a yes vote supporting energy design being incorporated into plans going forward. The bill was passed out of committee with a do pass recommendation (8 – 4). The legislation now waits further consideration in Senate Rules.
HB 1768 – Updating definitions applicable to energy conservation projects involving public entities
This legislation intends to require the Department of Enterprise Services to issue guidelines for cost-effectiveness determinations. On Thursday, February 24th, the Senate Environment, Energy & Technology committee held executive session on this legislation passing the Substitute Bill
Senator Short offered an amendment that would remove the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions portion from the bill. She said she’d like to keep GHG emissions and conservation separate. Senator Liias said reducing energy costs and emissions go hand in hand. This amendment did not pass.
During final passage discussion, Senator Short expressed urged a no vote. Senator Liias said that we require the private sector to be conscious and reduce greenhouse gas emission when building; he expressed his excitement to become the leader in the area when it comes to saving energy and reducing emissions in public builds. Senator Fortunato expressed that there was nothing stopping public buildings from doing what this bill requires them to do. This legislation was passed out of committee with a do pass recommendation (9 – 3) and now awaits further consideration in Senate Rules.
HB 1770 – Strengthening energy codes
This legislation implements requirements for cities, towns, and counties to enforce the Washington State energy code for residential buildings or adopt the statewide residential reach code, and requires the State Building Code Council to adopt a statewide residential reach code.
On Wednesday, February 23rd, the Senate Committee on Environment, Energy, & Technology took executive action on this legislation. During the executive session, Senator Short submitted 7 amendments: 2 were withdrawn, 2 were out of scope, and the remaining 3 failed. Senator Carlyle offered one amendment which was adoption which was adopted. This legislation was voted out of committee with a do pass recommendation (8 – 5). The bill has been placed on second reading by Rules Committee for further consideration.
HB 1774/SB 5722 – Reducing greenhouse gas emissions in buildings
In its original form, this legislation requires the Department of Commerce to adopt energy management benchmarks for tier 2 covered buildings, evaluate benchmarking data, and adopt rules for performance standards. The House vehicle of this legislation died after the first cutoff of this session. However, the Senate companion bill is still alive and moving through the legislative process.
On Tuesday, February 22nd, the House Committee on Environment & Energy took executive action on this bill voting this legislation out of committee with a do pass recommendation (8 – 6). Representative Dye expressed that all of the parts of this bill could be part of the free market, but legislation like this makes building more expensive; since we are dealing with a housing cost crisis, she feels that we are pushing people out of their homes legislation like this. Representative Harris-Talley urged a yes note voicing that the upfront cost for upgrades will save money over time with health and environmental impacts.
On Friday, February 25th, the House Appropriations Committee held a public hearing on this legislation. Individuals who signed in not wanting to testify made up the following mix: 87 pro, 5 con, 1 other. No one singed in to testify on behalf of this legislation. The bill is scheduled for executive session in the House Appropriations Committee on Monday, February 28th, at 10:00 AM.
SB 5678 – Concerning energy transformation, nonemitting electric generation, and renewable resource project analysis and declaratory orders
This legislation, sponsored by Representative Short, would allow an investor-owned utility to petition the Utilities and Transportation Commission for a declaratory order to determine whether certain types of projects meet Clean Energy Transformation Act standards (staff report).
On Tuesday, February 22nd, the House & Environment Committee held a public hearing on this legislation. John Rothlin with Avista testified in support of this legislation expressing that it would give utilities the certainty they need before making large investments in clean energy. During executive session on Thursday, February 24th, this bill was passed to Rules for further consideration unanimously.
SB 5910 – Accelerating the availability and use of renewable hydrogen in Washington state
This legislation, sponsored by Senator Carlyle, establishes the Office of Renewable Fuels as well as the Renewable Fuels Accelerator Account. It also aims to assist in securing federal funding for clean hydrogen in our state, and authorizes municipal and public utility districts to produce, use, sell, and distribute renewable and electrolytic hydrogen. The bill was pulled onto floor for a vote on February 12th and was passed out of Senate unanimously. The bill now moves to the House and is scheduled for a public hearing in front of the Environment and Energy Committee on Tuesday, February 22nd at 8:00 AM; executive session is scheduled on Thursday, February 24th at 10:00 AM.
HB 1766 – Modifying the regulation of gas companies to achieve reductions in greenhouse gas emissions
This legislation, sponsored by Representative Ramel, was a Governor’s Office bill. The bill was last heard on January 28th during a public hearing in front of the House Environment & Energy Committee. It is likely that this legislation is dead.
HB 1767 / SB 5666 – Concerning the authority of publicly owned electric utilities to engage in targeted electrification through the adoption of plans that establish a finding that utility outreach and investment in the conversion of its customers’ end use equipment from fossil fuels to electricity will provide net benefits to the utility.
This legislation, sponsored by Representative Ramel, was a request by the Governor’s Office. The Senate vehicle of this legislation did not move past its policy committee public hearing and is dead for the session. The House vehicle of the bill, however, was referred to House Rules on January 25th. As it did not move out of its originating Chamber, it is likely dead for the session.
Hearings of Interest:
Senate Ways & Means – 2/28/2022 10:00 AM
- E2SHB 1688 – Protecting consumers from charges for out-of-network health care services, by aligning state law and the federal no surprises act and addressing coverage of treatment for emergency conditions.
- ESHB 1866 – Assisting persons receiving community support services through medical assistance programs to receive supportive housing.
- 2SHB 1860 – Preventing homelessness among persons discharging from inpatient behavioral health settings.
- SHB 1616 – Concerning the charity care act.
- E2SHB 1181 – Establishing programs and measures to prevent suicide among veterans and military members.
- 2SHB 2008 – Eliminating the use of intelligence quotient scores in determining eligibility for programs and services for individuals with developmental disabilities.
- SHB 1980 – Removing the prohibition on providing employment services and community access services concurrently.
- SHB 2050 – Repealing requirements for parent payment of the cost of their child’s support, treatment, and confinement.
- 2SHB 1818 – Promoting successful reentry and rehabilitation of persons convicted of criminal offenses.
- SHB 1901 – Updating laws concerning civil protection orders to further enhance and improve their efficacy and accessibility.
- E4SHB 1412 – Concerning legal financial obligations.
- E2SHB 1868 – Improving worker safety and patient care in health care facilities by addressing staffing needs, overtime, meal and rest breaks, and enforcement.
- EHB 1752 – Adding a Roth option to deferred compensation plans.
- ESHB 1699 – Permitting individuals retired from the public employees retirement system, the teachers retirement system, and the school employees retirement system additional opportunities to work for a school district for up to 1,040 hours per school year while in receipt of pension benefits until July 1, 2025.
- 3SHB 1359 – Temporarily reducing liquor license fees.
- ESHB 1694 – Concerning logistical processes for the regulation of priority chemicals in consumer products.
- SHB 1508 – Concerning the sanitary control of shellfish.
- E2SHB 1663 – Reducing methane emissions from landfills.
- EHB 1931 – Sustaining hydropower license fees.
- E2SHB 1812 – Modernizing the energy facility site evaluation council to meet the state’s clean energy goals.
- E2SHB 1799 – Concerning organic materials management.
- E2SHB 1691 – Concerning financial responsibility requirements related to oil spills.
- HB 1859 – Concerning quality standards for laboratories conducting cannabis analysis.
- SHB 1620 – Addressing the response to extreme weather events.
- E2SHB 1117 – Promoting salmon recovery through revisions to the state’s comprehensive planning framework.
- HB 1700 – Concerning sustainable funding for the derelict vessel removal account using the vessel watercraft excise tax.
- SHB 2051 – Providing short-term disaster recovery financial assistance to agricultural producers.
- SHB 1800 – Increasing access to behavioral health services for minors.
- SHB 1773 – Concerning assisted outpatient treatment for persons with behavioral health disorders.
- 2SHB 1890 – Concerning the children and youth behavioral health work group.
- E2SHB 1723 – Closing the digital equity divide by increasing the accessibility and affordability of telecommunications services, devices, and training.
- SHB 1747 – Supporting relative placements in child welfare proceedings.
- EHB 1982 – Clarifying the applicability of penalty and interest on personal property taxes.
- SB 5980 – Providing substantial and permanent tax relief for small businesses to mitigate structural deficiencies in Washington’s business and occupation tax and lessen long-term negative economic consequences of the pandemic that have disproportionately impacted small businesses.
- SB 5901 – Concerning economic development tax incentives for targeted counties.
- ESHB 1333 – Providing an extension to the local sales and use tax for public facilities in rural counties.
- SSB 5755 – Authorizing certain cities to establish a limited sales and use tax incentive program to encourage redevelopment of vacant lands in urban areas.
- SHB 1967 – Concerning property tax exemptions for nonprofits.
- EHB 1687 – Enhancing the college bound scholarship program by increasing opportunities for students to attend community and technical colleges.
- 2SHB 1835 – Creating outreach and completion initiatives to increase postsecondary enrollment.
- 2SHB 1751 – Concerning hazing prevention and reduction at institutions of higher education.
- HB 1805 – Concerning the opportunity scholarship program.
- HB 2007 – Establishing a nurse educator loan repayment program under the Washington health corps.
- E2SHB 1659 – Making higher education more affordable and accessible for students by bridging the gap between cost and need to reduce barriers, improve opportunity, and advance economic security.
- HB 1780 – Concerning workforce education investment accountability and oversight board staffing changes.
- E2SHB 1736 – Establishing a state student loan program.
- EHB 2096 – Concerning the working families’ tax exemption, also known as the working families tax credit.
- HB 1888 – Allowing the department of revenue to adjust the rates of remittance reductions in the working families’ tax credit in order to align with federal maximum qualifying income levels.
- ESHB 1643 – Exempting a sale or transfer of real property for affordable housing to a nonprofit entity, housing authority, public corporation, county, or municipal corporation from the real estate excise tax.
- ESHB 1175 – Providing a property tax exemption for real property used as a host home associated with a host home program.
- SHB 1789 – Establishing a property tax exemption for adult family homes that serve people with intellectual or developmental disabilities and are owned by a nonprofit.
- HB 2058 – Concerning the preservation and protection of facilities owned by the state parks and recreation commission that are listed on the Washington heritage register or the national register of historic places.
- ESHB 1841 – Incentivizing rental of accessory dwelling units to low-income households.
- HB 1666 – Clarifying the method for determining the value of specified tangible personal property incorporated as part of certain public infrastructure for the purposes of use tax and business and occupation tax.
- HB 2097 – Changing the definition of first-time home buyer.
- HB 2098 – Modifying the interest rate for the low-income home rehabilitation revolving loan program.
- HB 1928 – Concerning equine industry support.
- SHB 1725 – Concerning the creation of an endangered missing person advisory designation for missing indigenous persons.
- SHB 1593 – Expanding the landlord mitigation program to alleviate the financial burden on victims attempting to flee domestic violence, sexual assault, unlawful harassment, or stalking.
- SHB 1571 – Concerning protections and services for indigenous persons who are missing, murdered, or survivors of human trafficking.
- SHB 1590 – Concerning enrollment stabilization funding to address enrollment declines due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
- E2SHB 1153 – Addressing language access in public schools.
- E2SHB 1760 – Expanding access to dual credit programs.
- 2SHB 1664 – Concerning prototypical school formulas for physical, social, and emotional support in schools.
- 2SHB 2078 – Establishing the outdoor learning grant program.
- HB 1183 – Creating the home sharing support grant program.
- 2SHB 1827 – Creating the community reinvestment account and community reinvestment program.
- SHB 1717 – Concerning tribal participation in planning under the growth management act.
- E2SHB 1099 – Improving the state’s climate response through updates to the state’s comprehensive planning framework.
- ESHB 1629 – Concerning a comprehensive study of aerial imaging technology uses for state agencies, special purpose districts, and local and tribal governments.
- SHB 1957 – Establishing a small business disaster recovery financial assistance program.
- 2SHB 1905 – Reducing homelessness for youth and young adults discharging from a publicly funded system of care.
- E2SHB 1015 – Creating the Washington equitable access to credit act.
- ESHB 1753 – Concerning tribal consultation regarding the use of certain funding authorized by the climate commitment act.
- SHB 1958 – Accelerating rural job growth and promoting economic recovery across Washington through a shovel-ready site certification program and grants.
- 2SHB 1173 – Concerning state lands development authorities.
- SB 5309 – Providing a sales and use tax exemption for adult and baby diapers.
House Appropriations – 2/28/2022 10:00 AM
Possible Executive Session:
- SHB 1682 – Concerning a compliance pathway specific to emissions-intensive, trade-exposed businesses for achieving their proportionate share of the state’s emissions reduction limits through 2050.
- SHB 1850 – Protecting and enforcing the foundational data privacy rights of Washingtonians.
- SHB 1988 – Concerning tax deferrals for investment projects in clean technology manufacturing, clean alternative fuels production, and renewable energy storage.
- HB 2018 – Creating a three-day shop local and save sales and use tax holiday to benefit all Washington families for certain items $1,000 or less during the month of September.
- HB 2124 – Concerning extending collective bargaining to legislative employees.
- E2SSB 5155 – Concerning prejudgment interest.
- 2SSB 5241 – Promoting economic inclusion.
- ESSB 5268 – Transforming services for individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities by increasing the capabilities of community residential settings and redesigning the long-term nature of intermediate care facilities.
- SSB 5411 – Establishing a programmatic safe harbor agreement on forestlands for northern spotted owls.
- 2SSB 5532 – Establishing a prescription drug affordability board.
- SB 5566 – Expanding eligibility for the independent youth housing program.
- SSB 5575 – Adding additional superior court judges in Snohomish county.
- SSB 5589 – Concerning statewide spending on primary care.
- E2SSB 5600 – Concerning the sustainability and expansion of state registered apprenticeship programs.
- 2SSB 5619 – Conserving and restoring kelp forests and eelgrass meadows in Washington state.
- 2SSB 5649 – Modifying the Washington state paid family and medical leave act.
- 2SSB 5664 – Concerning forensic competency restoration programs.
- 2SSB 5695 – Concerning a body scanner pilot program at the department of corrections.
- 2SSB 5720 – Providing student financial literacy education.
- SSB 5722 – Reducing greenhouse gas emissions in buildings.
- SB 5750 – Designating the Washington state leadership board a trustee of the state of Washington.
- E2SSB 5764 – Concerning apprenticeships and higher education.
- SSB 5790 – Strengthening critical community support services for individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
- 2SSB 5793 – Allowing compensation for lived experience on boards, commissions, councils, committees, and other similar groups.
- E2SSB 5796 – Restructuring cannabis revenue appropriations.
- E2SSB 5803 – Mitigating the risk of wildfires caused by an electric utility’s equipment.
- SSB 5819 – Concerning the developmental disabilities administration’s no-paid services caseload.
- SSB 5838 – Providing a monthly diaper subsidy for parents or other caregivers receiving temporary assistance for needy families.
- ESSB 5874 – Concerning residency of students affiliated with the military.
- SSB 5880 – Concerning fire protection sprinkler system contractors.
- SSB 5910 – Accelerating the availability and use of renewable hydrogen in Washington state.
Senate Transportation – 2/28/2022 1:00 PM
- SHB 1984 – Protecting privacy of addresses related to vehicle registration certificates.
- SHB 1790 – Addressing the creation, display, and material durability of temporary license plates.
- E2SHB 1815 – Deterring catalytic converter theft.
- EHB 1784 – Establishing an exception to the requirement that vehicle license plates be visible at all times for vehicles using certain cargo carrying devices.
- HB 2074 – Concerning fees collected from out-of-state residents who register off-road vehicles in Washington.
- ESHB 2076 – Concerning rights and obligations of transportation network company drivers and transportation network companies.
Feb 3 – House of Origin Policy Cutoff Feb 7 – House of Origin Fiscal Cutoff Feb 15 – House of Origin Floor Cutoff Feb 24 – Opposite House Policy Cutoff
Feb 28 – Opposite House Fiscal Cutoff
March 4 – Opposite House Floor Cutoff
Clean Tech Alliance Bill Status Report
|Bill #||Abbrev. Title||Short Description||Status||Sponsor|
|HB 1036 (Dead)||Transportation fuel/carbon||Reducing greenhouse gas emissions by reducing the carbon intensity of transportation fuel.||H Env & Energy||Fitzgibbon|
|HB 1046 (Dead)||Community solar programs||Concerning community solar programs.||H Env & Energy||Bateman|
|SHB 1081 (Dead) (ESSB 5084)||State gen. obligation bonds||Concerning state general obligation bonds and related accounts.||H Rules X||Tharinger|
|SHB 1084 (Dead) (SB 5093)||Building decarbonization||Reducing statewide greenhouse gas emissions by achieving greater decarbonization of residential and commercial buildings.||H Approps||Ramel|
|HB 1093 (Dead) (SB 5091)||Operating budget, 2nd supp.||Making 2019-2021 fiscal biennium second supplemental operating appropriations.||H Approps||Ormsby|
|SHB 1094 (Dead) (ESSB 5092)||Operating budget||Making 2021-2023 fiscal biennium operating appropriations.||H Rules X||Ormsby|
|SHB 1103 (Dead) (SB 5366)||Building materials||Improving environmental and social outcomes with the production of building materials.||H Approps||Duerr|
|E2SHB 1117||Comp. planning/salmon||Promoting salmon recovery through revisions to the state’s comprehensive planning framework.||S Ways & Means||Lekanoff|
|HB 1125 (Dead)||Energy investments||Incentivizing investment in energy conservation and efficiency measures and expanding opportunities for energy rate discounts to, among other objectives, reduce the energy burden of low-income customers and vulnerable populations.||H Env & Energy||Shewmake|
|HB 1130 (Dead)||Energy supply/consumers||Concerning consumer affordability and reliability in energy supply.||H Env & Energy||Dye|
|SHB 1135 (Dead) (SSB 5165)||Transp. budget 2021-2023||Making transportation appropriations for the 2021-2023 fiscal biennium.||H Rules X||Fey|
|2SHB 1173||State lands development auth||Concerning state lands development authorities.||S Ways & Means||Berry|
|SHB 1204 (Dead) (SB 5256)||Transp. electrification||Concerning the electrification of transportation.||H Rules X||Macri|
|HB 1280||Greenhouse gas/facilities||Concerning greenhouse gas emissions reductions in the design of public facilities.||S Rules 2||Ramel|
|SHB 1406 (Dead) (SB 5426)||Wealth tax||Improving the equity of Washington state’s tax code by creating the Washington state wealth tax and taxing extraordinary financial intangible assets.||H Approps||Frame|
|HB 1513 (Dead)||Carbon emissions||Improving environmental health by reducing carbon emissions through increasing climate resilience and mitigating the effects of climate change by levying a carbon pollution tax, authorizing a climate finance bond program, and investing in clean economic growth.||H Env & Energy||Lekanoff|
|HB 1534 (Dead)||Carbon pollution tax||Establishing a carbon pollution tax that recognizes the nature of energy-intensive, trade-exposed industries.||H Env & Energy||Shewmake|
|HB 1766 (Dead) (SB 5668)||Gas companies||Modifying the regulation of gas companies to achieve reductions in greenhouse gas emissions.||H Env & Energy||Ramel|
|HB 1767 (Dead) (SB 5666)||Targeted electrification||Concerning the authority of publicly owned electric utilities to engage in targeted electrification through the adoption of plans that establish a finding that utility outreach and investment in the conversion of its customers’ end use equipment from fossil fuels to electricity will provide net benefits to the utility.||H Rules C||Ramel|
|SHB 1768||Energy conservation projects||Updating definitions applicable to energy conservation projects involving public entities.||S Rules 2||Duerr|
|ESHB 1770 (SB 5669)||Energy codes||Strengthening energy codes.||S 2nd Reading||Duerr|
|HB 1774 (Dead) (SSB 5722)||Greenhouse gases/buildings||Reducing greenhouse gas emissions in buildings.||H Env & Energy||Hackney|
|SHB 1781 (SSB 5651)||Capital budget, supplemental||Concerning the capital budget.||H Rules R||Tharinger|
|E2SHB 1812||Energy facility site council||Modernizing the energy facility site evaluation council to meet the state’s clean energy goals.||S Ways & Means||Fitzgibbon|
|SHB 1864 (Dead)||Leadership and security||Concerning economic development through advanced technology leadership and security.||H Rules R||Boehnke|
|EHB 1964 (Dead)||Alternative energy decomm.||Concerning the decommissioning of alternative energy facilities.||S Environment, En||Corry|
|SHB 1988 (Dead) (SSB 5744)||Clean tech. tax deferrals||Concerning tax deferrals for investment projects in clean technology manufacturing, clean alternative fuels production, and renewable energy storage.||H Approps||Shewmake|
|HB 2002 (Dead)||Energy infrastructure siting||Concerning the siting of energy infrastructure necessary for the fulfillment of the state’s decarbonization goals.||H Env & Energy||Fitzgibbon|
|HB 2118 (Dead) (SSB 5975)||Additive transp. funding||Concerning additive transportation funding and appropriations.||H Exec Action||Fey|
|SHB 2119 (Dead) (ESSB 5974)||Transportation resources||Addressing transportation resources.||H Rules R||Fey|
|ESSB 5083 (Dead) (SHB 1080)||Capital budget 2021-2023||Concerning the capital budget.||S Rules X||Frockt|
|SB 5091 (Dead) (HB 1093)||Operating budget, 2nd supp.||Making 2019-2021 fiscal biennium second supplemental operating appropriations.||S Ways & Means||Rolfes|
|SB 5093 (Dead) (SHB 1084)||Building decarbonization||Reducing statewide greenhouse gas emissions by achieving greater decarbonization of residential and commercial buildings.||S Environment, E||Liias|
|SB 5168 (Dead)||Electric utility advisory||Concerning renewable and nonemitting resources analysis and advisory opinions.||S Environment, E||Short|
|SB 5206 (Dead)||Energy facility evaluation||Eliminating expedited processing of an alternative energy resource facility fueled by solar energy on certain designated lands before the energy facility site evaluation council.||S Environment, E||Warnick|
|SB 5231 (Dead) (E3SHB 1091)||Transportation fuel/carbon||Reducing greenhouse gas emissions by reducing the carbon intensity of transportation fuel.||S Environment, E||Stanford|
|SB 5244 (Dead)||Nuclear reactor production||Encouraging the production of advanced nuclear reactors, small modular reactors, and components through the invest in Washington act.||S Environment, E||Brown|
|SB 5256 (Dead) (SHB 1204)||Transp. electrification||Concerning the electrification of transportation.||S Environment, E||Liias|
|SB 5308 (Dead)||Hybrid vehicle fees||Reducing certain transportation electrification fees on hybrid vehicles.||S Transportation||Short|
|SB 5373 (Dead)||Carbon pollution||Concerning carbon pollution.||S Environment, E||Lovelett|
|SB 5415 (Dead)||Energy facil site eval cncl||Concerning the energy facility site evaluation council.||S Environment, E||Lovelett|
|SB 5493 (Dead)||Residential renewable energy||Reopening the renewable energy system incentive program for residential-scale systems.||S Environment, En||Wilson|
|SSB 5651 (SHB 1781)||Capital budget, supplemental||Concerning the capital budget.||H Rules R||Frockt|
|SB 5666 (Dead) (HB 1767)||Targeted electrification||Concerning the authority of publicly owned electric utilities to engage in targeted electrification through the adoption of plans that establish a finding that utility outreach and investment in the conversion of its customers’ end use equipment from fossil fuels to electricity will provide net benefits to the utility.||S Environment, E||Liias|
|SB 5668 (Dead) (HB 1766)||Gas companies||Modifying the regulation of gas companies to achieve reductions in greenhouse gas emissions.||S Environment, E||Lovelett|
|SB 5669 (Dead) (ESHB 1770)||Energy codes||Strengthening energy codes.||S Environment, En||Liias|
|SSB 5678||Energy project orders||Concerning energy transformation, nonemitting electric generation, and renewable resource project analysis and declaratory orders.||H Rules R||Short|
|SSB 5722 (HB 1774)||Greenhouse gases/buildings||Reducing greenhouse gas emissions in buildings.||H Approps||Nguyen|
|SSB 5744 (Dead) (SHB 1988)||Clean tech. tax deferrals||Concerning tax deferrals for investment projects in clean technology manufacturing, clean alternative fuels production, and renewable energy storage.||S Ways & Means||Nguyen|
|SSB 5835 (Dead)||Workers’ comp marriage study||Concerning workers’ compensation.||S Rules X||Saldana|
|SB 5908 (Dead)||Clean car authority||Creating the clean car authority as a new state government agency.||S Transportation||Liias|
|SSB 5910||Hydrogen||Accelerating the availability and use of renewable hydrogen in Washington state.||H Approps||Carlyle|
|SB 5968 (Dead)||Salmon populations/effect||Requiring the department of fish and wildlife to track the effect of certain specified activities on salmon populations.||S Ag/Water/Natura||Fortunato|
|ESSB 5974 (SHB 2119)||Transportation resources||Addressing transportation resources.||H Rules R||Liias|
|SSB 5975 (Dead) (HB 2118)||Additive transp. funding||Concerning additive transportation funding and appropriations.||H Rules R||Liias|