SB 2104 Second Engrossed
1 A bill to be entitled
2 An act relating to the Office of Drug Control;
3 amending s. 14.2019, F.S.; relocating the Statewide
4 Office for Suicide Prevention into the Department of
5 Children and Family Services; requiring the director
6 of the Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention to
7 employ a coordinator for the office; requiring
8 revenues from grants accepted by the Statewide Office
9 for Suicide Prevention to be deposited into the Grants
10 and Donations Trust Fund within the Department of
11 Children and Family Services rather than the Executive
12 Office of the Governor; amending s. 14.20195, F.S.;
13 requiring the director of the Statewide Office for
14 Suicide Prevention, rather than the director of the
15 Office of Drug Control, to appoint members to the
16 Suicide Prevention Coordinating Council; providing
17 that the director of the Statewide Office for Suicide
18 Prevention is a nonvoting member of the coordinating
19 council; repealing s. 311.115, F.S., relating to
20 Seaport Security Standards Advisory Council within the
21 Office of Drug Control; amending s. 311.12, F.S.;
22 deleting the provision that requires the Office of
23 Drug Control within the Executive Office of the
24 Governor to maintain a sufficient number of copies of
25 the standards for seaport security at its offices for
26 distribution to the public and provide copies to each
27 affected seaport upon request; conforming provisions
28 to changes made by the act; amending s. 311.123, F.S.;
29 deleting the provision that requires the Office of
30 Drug Control within the Executive Office of the
31 Governor to create a maritime domain security
32 awareness training program; amending s. 397.331, F.S.;
33 conforming provisions to changes made by the act;
34 repealing s. 397.332, F.S., relating to the creation
35 of the Office of Drug Control; amending s. 397.333,
36 F.S.; relocating the Statewide Drug Policy Advisory
37 Council into the Department of Health; requiring the
38 Surgeon General or his or her designee, rather than
39 the director of the Office of Drug Control, to be a
40 nonvoting, ex officio member of the advisory council;
41 requiring the department to provide staff support for
42 the advisory council; revising the state officials
43 that are appointed to serve on the advisory council;
44 amending s. 943.031, F.S.; revising the membership of
45 the Florida Violent Crime and Drug Control Council;
46 conforming provisions to changes made by the act;
47 revising the membership of the Drug Control Strategy
48 and Criminal Gang Committee; amending s. 943.042,
49 F.S.; conforming provisions relating to the Violent
50 Crime Investigative Emergency and Drug Control
51 Strategy Implementation Account to changes made by the
52 act; repealing s. 1006.07(7), F.S., relating to
53 suicide prevention education; requesting the Division
54 of Statutory Revision of the Office of Legislative
55 Services to prepare a reviser’s bill to conform the
56 Florida Statutes to the changes made by the act;
57 providing an effective date.
59 Be It Enacted by the Legislature of the State of Florida:
61 Section 1. Subsections (1), (3), (4), and (5) of section
62 14.2019, Florida Statutes, are amended to read:
63 14.2019 Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention.—
64 (1) The Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention is created
as a unit of the Office of Drug Control within the Department of
66 Children and Family Services Executive Office of the Governor.
67 (3) Contingent upon a specific appropriation, the director
68 of the Office of Drug Control shall employ a coordinator for the
69 Statewide office for Suicide Prevention who shall work under the
70 direction of the director to achieve the goals and objectives
71 set forth in this section.
72 (3) (4) The Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention may seek
73 and accept grants or funds from any federal, state, or local
74 source to support the operation and defray the authorized
75 expenses of the office and the Suicide Prevention Coordinating
76 Council. Revenues from grants shall be deposited in the Grants
77 and Donations Trust Fund within the Department of Children and
78 Family Services Executive Office of the Governor. In accordance
79 with s. 216.181(11), the Executive Office of the Governor may
80 request changes to the approved operating budget to allow the
81 expenditure of any additional grant funds collected pursuant to
82 this subsection.
83 (4) (5) Agencies under the control of the Governor or the
84 Governor and Cabinet are directed, and all others are
85 encouraged, to provide information and support to the Statewide
86 Office for Suicide Prevention as requested.
87 Section 2. Subsection (2) of section 14.20195, Florida
88 Statutes, is amended to read:
89 14.20195 Suicide Prevention Coordinating Council; creation;
90 membership; duties.—There is created within the Statewide Office
91 for Suicide Prevention a Suicide Prevention Coordinating
92 Council. The council shall develop strategies for preventing
94 (2) MEMBERSHIP.—The Suicide Prevention Coordinating Council
95 shall consist of 27 28 voting members and one nonvoting member.
96 (a) Thirteen members shall be appointed by the director of
97 the Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention of Drug Control and
98 shall represent the following organizations:
99 1. The Florida Association of School Psychologists.
100 2. The Florida Sheriffs Association.
101 3. The Suicide Prevention Action Network USA.
102 4. The Florida Initiative of Suicide Prevention.
103 5. The Florida Suicide Prevention Coalition.
104 6. The American Foundation of Suicide Prevention.
105 7. The Florida School Board Association.
106 8. The National Council for Suicide Prevention.
107 9. The state chapter of AARP.
108 10. The Florida Alcohol and Drug Abuse Association.
109 11. The Florida Council for Community Mental Health.
110 12. The Florida Counseling Association.
111 13. NAMI Florida.
112 (b) The following state officials or their designees shall
113 serve on the coordinating council:
114 1. The Secretary of Elderly Affairs.
115 2. The State Surgeon General.
116 3. The Commissioner of Education.
117 4. The Secretary of Health Care Administration.
118 5. The Secretary of Juvenile Justice.
119 6. The Secretary of Corrections.
120 7. The executive director of the Department of Law
122 8. The executive director of the Department of Veterans’
124 9. The Secretary of Children and Family Services.
125 10. The director of the Agency for Workforce Innovation.
126 (c) The Governor shall appoint four additional members to
127 the coordinating council. The appointees must have expertise
128 that is critical to the prevention of suicide or represent an
129 organization that is not already represented on the coordinating
131 (d) For the members appointed by the director of the
132 Statewide Office for Suicide Prevention of Drug Control, seven
133 members shall be appointed to initial terms of 3 years, and
134 seven members shall be appointed to initial terms of 4 years.
135 For the members appointed by the Governor, two members shall be
136 appointed to initial terms of 4 years, and two members shall be
137 appointed to initial terms of 3 years. Thereafter, such members
138 shall be appointed to terms of 4 years. Any vacancy on the
139 coordinating council shall be filled in the same manner as the
140 original appointment, and any member who is appointed to fill a
141 vacancy occurring because of death, resignation, or
142 ineligibility for membership shall serve only for the unexpired
143 term of the member’s predecessor. A member is eligible for
145 (e) The director of the Statewide Office for Suicide
146 Prevention of Drug Control shall be a nonvoting member of the
147 coordinating council and shall act as chair.
148 (f) Members of the coordinating council shall serve without
149 compensation. Any member of the coordinating council who is a
150 public employee is entitled to reimbursement for per diem and
151 travel expenses as provided in s. 112.061.
152 Section 3. Section 311.115, Florida Statutes, is repealed.
153 Section 4. Subsections (1), (3), (8), (10), and (11) of
154 section 311.12, Florida Statutes, are amended to read:
155 311.12 Seaport security.—
156 (1) SECURITY STANDARDS.—
157 (a) The statewide minimum standards for seaport security
158 applicable to seaports listed in s. 311.09 shall be those based
159 on the Florida Seaport Security Assessment 2000 and set forth in
160 the Port Security Standards Compliance Plan delivered to the
161 Speaker of the House of Representatives and the President of the
162 Senate on December 11, 2000. The Office of Drug Control within
163 the Executive Office of the Governor shall maintain a sufficient
164 number of copies of the standards at its offices for
165 distribution to the public and provide copies to each affected
166 seaport upon request.
167 (b) A seaport may implement security measures that are more
168 stringent, more extensive, or supplemental to the minimum
169 security standards established by this subsection.
170 (c) The provisions of s. 790.251 are not superseded,
171 preempted, or otherwise modified in any way by the provisions of
172 this section.
173 (3) SECURITY PLAN.—Each seaport listed in s. 311.09 shall
174 adopt and maintain a security plan specific to that seaport
175 which provides for a secure seaport infrastructure that promotes
176 the safety and security of state residents and visitors and the
177 flow of legitimate trade and travel.
178 (a) Every 5 years after January 1, 2007, each seaport
179 director, with the assistance of the Regional Domestic Security
180 Task Force and in conjunction with the United States Coast
181 Guard, shall revise the seaport’s security plan based on the
182 director’s ongoing assessment of security risks, the risks of
183 terrorist activities, and the specific and identifiable needs of
184 the seaport for ensuring that the seaport is in substantial
185 compliance with the minimum security standards established under
186 subsection (1).
187 (b) Each adopted or revised security plan must be reviewed
188 and approved by the Office of Drug Control and the Department of
189 Law Enforcement for compliance with federal facility security
190 assessment requirements under 33 C.F.R. s. 105.305 and the
191 minimum security standards established under subsection (1).
192 Within 30 days after completion, a copy of the written review
193 shall be delivered to the United States Coast Guard, the
194 Regional Domestic Security Task Force, and the Domestic Security
195 Oversight Council.
196 (8) WAIVER FROM SECURITY REQUIREMENTS.—The Office of Drug
197 Control and the Department of Law Enforcement may modify or
198 waive any physical facility requirement or other requirement
199 contained in the minimum security standards upon a determination
200 that the purposes of the standards have been reasonably met or
201 exceeded by the seaport requesting the modification or waiver.
202 An alternate means of compliance must not diminish the safety or
203 security of the seaport and must be verified through an
204 extensive risk analysis conducted by the seaport director.
205 (a) Waiver requests shall be submitted in writing, along
206 with supporting documentation, to the Office of Drug Control and
207 the Department of Law Enforcement. The office and the department
208 has have 90 days to jointly grant or reject the waiver, in whole
209 or in part.
210 (b) The seaport may submit any waivers that are not granted
211 or are jointly rejected to the Domestic Security Oversight
212 Council for review within 90 days. The council shall recommend
213 that the Office of Drug Control and the Department of Law
214 Enforcement grant the waiver or reject the waiver, in whole or
215 in part. The office and the department shall give great weight
216 to the council’s recommendations.
217 (c) A request seeking a waiver from the seaport law
218 enforcement personnel standards established under s. 311.122(3)
219 may not be granted for percentages below 10 percent.
220 (d) Any modifications or waivers granted under this
221 subsection shall be noted in the annual report submitted by the
222 Department of Law Enforcement pursuant to subsection (10).
223 (10) REPORTS.—The Department of Law Enforcement , in
224 consultation with the Office of Drug Control, shall annually
225 complete a report indicating the observations and findings of
226 all reviews, inspections, or other operations relating to the
227 seaports conducted during the year and any recommendations
228 resulting from such reviews, inspections, and operations. A copy
229 of the report shall be provided to the Governor, the President
230 of the Senate, the Speaker of the House of Representatives, the
231 governing body of each seaport or seaport authority, and each
232 seaport director. The report must include each director’s
233 response indicating what actions, if any, have been taken or are
234 planned to be taken pursuant to the observations, findings, and
235 recommendations reported by the department.
236 (11) FUNDING.—
237 (a) In making decisions regarding security projects or
238 other funding applicable to each seaport listed in s. 311.09,
239 the Legislature may consider the Department of Law Enforcement’s
240 annual report under subsection (10) as authoritative, especially
241 regarding each seaport’s degree of substantial compliance with
242 the minimum security standards established in subsection (1).
243 (b) The Legislature shall regularly review the ongoing
244 costs of operational security on seaports, the impacts of this
245 section on those costs, mitigating factors that may reduce costs
246 without reducing security, and the methods by which seaports may
247 implement operational security using a combination of sworn law
248 enforcement officers and private security services.
249 (c) Subject to the provisions of this chapter and
250 appropriations made for seaport security, state funds may not be
251 expended for security costs without certification of need for
252 such expenditures by the Office of Ports Administrator within
253 the Department of Law Enforcement.
254 (d) If funds are appropriated for seaport security, the
255 Office of Drug Control, the Department of Law Enforcement , and
256 the Florida Seaport Transportation and Economic Development
257 Council shall mutually determine the allocation of such funds
258 for security project needs identified in the approved seaport
259 security plans. Any seaport that receives state funds for
260 security projects must enter into a joint participation
261 agreement with the appropriate state entity and use the seaport
262 security plan as the basis for the agreement.
263 1. If funds are made available over more than 1 fiscal
264 year, the agreement must reflect the entire scope of the project
265 approved in the security plan and, as practicable, allow for
266 reimbursement for authorized projects over more than 1 year.
267 2. The agreement may include specific timeframes for
268 completion of a security project and the applicable funding
269 reimbursement dates. The agreement may also require a
270 contractual penalty of up to $1,000 per day to be imposed for
271 failure to meet project completion dates if state funding is
272 available. Any such penalty shall be deposited into the State
273 Transportation Trust Fund and used for seaport security
274 operations and capital improvements.
275 Section 5. Subsection (1) of section 311.123, Florida
276 Statutes, is amended to read:
277 311.123 Maritime domain security awareness training
279 (1) The Florida Seaport Transportation and Economic
280 Development Council, in conjunction with the Department of Law
281 Enforcement and the Office of Drug Control within the Executive
282 Office of the Governor, shall create a maritime domain security
283 awareness training program to instruct all personnel employed
284 within a seaport’s boundaries about the security procedures
285 required of them for implementation of the seaport security plan
286 required under s. 311.12(3).
287 Section 6. Subsection (2) of section 397.331, Florida
288 Statutes, is amended to read:
289 397.331 Definitions; legislative intent.—
290 (2) It is the intent of the Legislature to establish and
291 institutionalize a rational process for long-range planning,
292 information gathering, strategic decisionmaking, and funding for
293 the purpose of limiting substance abuse. The Legislature finds
294 that the creation of a state Office of Drug Control and a
295 Statewide Drug Policy Advisory Council affords the best means of
296 establishing and institutionalizing such a process.
297 Section 7. Section 397.332, Florida Statutes, is repealed.
298 Section 8. Paragraphs (a), (b), and (c) of subsection (1)
299 of section 397.333, Florida Statutes, are amended to read:
300 397.333 Statewide Drug Policy Advisory Council.—
301 (1)(a) The Statewide Drug Policy Advisory Council shall be
302 located in the Department of Health is created within the
303 Executive Office of the Governor. The Surgeon General or his or
304 her designee director of the Office of Drug Control shall be a
305 nonvoting, ex officio member of the advisory council and shall
306 act as chairperson. The director of the Office of Planning and
307 Budgeting or his or her designee shall be a nonvoting, ex
308 officio member of the advisory council. The Department of Health
309 or it successor agency Office of Drug Control and the Office of
310 Planning and Budgeting shall provide staff support for the
311 advisory council.
312 (b) The following state officials shall be appointed to
313 serve on the advisory council:
314 1. The Attorney General, or his or her designee.
315 2. The executive director of the Department of Law
316 Enforcement, or his or her designee.
317 3. The Secretary of Children and Family Services, or his or
318 her designee.
319 4. The director of the Office of Planning and Budgeting in
320 the Executive Office of the Governor State Surgeon General, or
321 his or her designee.
322 5. The Secretary of Corrections, or his or her designee.
323 6. The Secretary of Juvenile Justice, or his or her
325 7. The Commissioner of Education, or his or her designee.
326 8. The executive director of the Department of Highway
327 Safety and Motor Vehicles, or his or her designee.
328 9. The Adjutant General of the state as the Chief of the
329 Department of Military Affairs, or his or her designee.
330 (c) In addition, the Governor shall appoint 7 11 members of
331 the public to serve on the advisory council. Of the 7 11
332 appointed members, one member must have professional or
333 occupational expertise in drug enforcement, one member must have
334 professional or occupational expertise in substance abuse
335 prevention, one member must have professional or occupational
336 expertise in substance abuse treatment, and two members must
337 have professional or occupational expertise in faith-based
338 substance abuse treatment services. The remainder of the members
339 appointed should have professional or occupational expertise in,
340 or be generally knowledgeable about, issues that relate to drug
341 enforcement and substance abuse programs and services. The
342 members appointed by the Governor must, to the extent possible,
343 equitably represent all geographic areas of the state.
344 Section 9. Subsections (2) and (5) and paragraph (a) of
345 subsection (6) of section 943.031, Florida Statutes, are amended
346 to read:
347 943.031 Florida Violent Crime and Drug Control Council.—
348 (2) MEMBERSHIP.—The council shall consist of 14 members, as
350 (a) The Attorney General or a designate.
351 (b) A designate of the executive director of the Department
352 of Law Enforcement.
353 (c) The secretary of the Department of Corrections or a
355 (d) The Secretary of Juvenile Justice or a designate.
356 (e) The Commissioner of Education or a designate.
357 (f) The president of the Florida Network of Victim/Witness
358 Services, Inc., or a designate.
359 (g) The policy coordinator in the Public Safety Unit of the
360 Governor’s Office of Planning and Budgeting director of the
361 Office of Drug Control within the Executive Office of the
362 Governor, or a designate.
363 (h) The Chief Financial Officer, or a designate.
364 (i) Six members appointed by the Governor, consisting of
365 two sheriffs, two chiefs of police, one medical examiner, and
366 one state attorney or their designates.
368 The Governor, when making appointments under this subsection,
369 must take into consideration representation by geography,
370 population, ethnicity, and other relevant factors to ensure that
371 the membership of the council is representative of the state at
372 large. Designates appearing on behalf of a council member who is
373 unable to attend a meeting of the council are empowered to vote
374 on issues before the council to the same extent the designating
375 council member is so empowered.
376 (5) DUTIES OF COUNCIL.—The council shall provide advice and
377 make recommendations, as necessary, to the executive director of
378 the department.
379 (a) The council may advise the executive director on the
380 feasibility of undertaking initiatives which include, but are
381 not limited to, the following:
382 1. Establishing a program that which provides grants to
383 criminal justice agencies that develop and implement effective
384 violent crime prevention and investigative programs and which
385 provides grants to law enforcement agencies for the purpose of
386 drug control, criminal gang, and illicit money laundering
387 investigative efforts or task force efforts that are determined
388 by the council to significantly contribute to achieving the
389 state’s goal of reducing drug-related crime as articulated by
390 the Office of Drug Control, that represent significant criminal
391 gang investigative efforts, that represent a significant illicit
392 money laundering investigative effort, or that otherwise
393 significantly support statewide strategies developed by the
394 Statewide Drug Policy Advisory Council established under s.
395 397.333, subject to the limitations provided in this section.
396 The grant program may include an innovations grant program to
397 provide startup funding for new initiatives by local and state
398 law enforcement agencies to combat violent crime or to implement
399 drug control, criminal gang, or illicit money laundering
400 investigative efforts or task force efforts by law enforcement
401 agencies, including, but not limited to, initiatives such as:
402 a. Providing enhanced community-oriented policing.
403 b. Providing additional undercover officers and other
404 investigative officers to assist with violent crime
405 investigations in emergency situations.
406 c. Providing funding for multiagency or statewide drug
407 control, criminal gang, or illicit money laundering
408 investigative efforts or task force efforts that cannot be
409 reasonably funded completely by alternative sources and that
410 significantly contribute to achieving the state’s goal of
411 reducing drug-related crime as articulated by the Office of Drug
412 Control, that represent significant criminal gang investigative
413 efforts, that represent a significant illicit money laundering
414 investigative effort, or that otherwise significantly support
415 statewide strategies developed by the Statewide Drug Policy
416 Advisory Council established under s. 397.333.
417 2. Expanding the use of automated fingerprint
418 identification systems at the state and local level.
419 3. Identifying methods to prevent violent crime.
420 4. Identifying methods to enhance multiagency or statewide
421 drug control, criminal gang, or illicit money laundering
422 investigative efforts or task force efforts that significantly
423 contribute to achieving the state’s goal of reducing drug
424 related crime as articulated by the Office of Drug Control, that
425 represent significant criminal gang investigative efforts, that
426 represent a significant illicit money laundering investigative
427 effort, or that otherwise significantly support statewide
428 strategies developed by the Statewide Drug Policy Advisory
429 Council established under s. 397.333.
430 5. Enhancing criminal justice training programs that which
431 address violent crime, drug control, illicit money laundering
432 investigative techniques, or efforts to control and eliminate
433 criminal gangs.
434 6. Developing and promoting crime prevention services and
435 educational programs that serve the public, including, but not
436 limited to:
437 a. Enhanced victim and witness counseling services that
438 also provide crisis intervention, information referral,
439 transportation, and emergency financial assistance.
440 b. A well-publicized rewards program for the apprehension
441 and conviction of criminals who perpetrate violent crimes.
442 7. Enhancing information sharing and assistance in the
443 criminal justice community by expanding the use of community
444 partnerships and community policing programs. Such expansion may
445 include the use of civilian employees or volunteers to relieve
446 law enforcement officers of clerical work in order to enable the
447 officers to concentrate on street visibility within the
449 (b) The full council shall:
450 1. Receive periodic reports from regional violent crime
451 investigation and statewide drug control strategy implementation
452 coordinating teams which relate to violent crime trends or the
453 investigative needs or successes in the regions, including
454 discussions regarding the activity of significant criminal gangs
455 in the region, factors, and trends relevant to the
456 implementation of the statewide drug strategy, and the results
457 of drug control and illicit money laundering investigative
458 efforts funded in part by the council.
459 2. Maintain and use criteria for the disbursement of funds
460 from the Violent Crime Investigative Emergency and Drug Control
461 Strategy Implementation Account or any other account from which
462 the council may disburse proactive investigative funds as may be
463 established within the Department of Law Enforcement Operating
464 Trust Fund or other appropriations provided to the Department of
465 Law Enforcement by the Legislature in the General Appropriations
466 Act. The criteria shall allow for the advancement of funds to
467 reimburse agencies regarding violent crime investigations as
468 approved by the full council and the advancement of funds to
469 implement proactive drug control strategies or significant
470 criminal gang investigative efforts as authorized by the Drug
471 Control Strategy and Criminal Gang Committee or the Victim and
472 Witness Protection Review Committee. Regarding violent crime
473 investigation reimbursement, an expedited approval procedure
474 shall be established for rapid disbursement of funds in violent
475 crime emergency situations.
476 (c) As used in this section, “significant criminal gang
477 investigative efforts” eligible for proactive funding must
478 involve at a minimum an effort against a known criminal gang
480 1. Involves multiple law enforcement agencies.
481 2. Reflects a dedicated significant investigative effort on
482 the part of each participating agency in personnel, time devoted
483 to the investigation, and agency resources dedicated to the
485 3. Reflects a dedicated commitment by a prosecuting
486 authority to ensure that cases developed by the investigation
487 will be timely and effectively prosecuted.
488 4. Demonstrates a strategy and commitment to dismantling
489 the criminal gang via seizures of assets, significant money
490 laundering and organized crime investigations and prosecutions,
491 or similar efforts.
493 The council may require satisfaction of additional elements, to
494 include reporting criminal investigative and criminal
495 intelligence information related to criminal gang activity and
496 members in a manner required by the department, as a
497 prerequisite for receiving proactive criminal gang funding.
498 (6) DRUG CONTROL STRATEGY AND CRIMINAL GANG COMMITTEE.—
499 (a) The Drug Control Strategy and Criminal Gang Committee
500 is created within the Florida Violent Crime and Drug Control
501 Council, consisting of the following council members:
502 1. The Attorney General or a designate.
503 2. The designate of the executive director of the
504 Department of Law Enforcement.
505 3. The secretary of the Department of Corrections or a
507 4. The director of the Office of Planning and Budgeting in
508 the Executive Office of the Governor Drug Control within the
509 Executive Office of the Governor or a designate.
510 5. The state attorney, the two sheriffs, and the two chiefs
511 of police, or their designates.
512 Section 10. Subsection (1) of section 943.042, Florida
513 Statutes, is amended to read:
514 943.042 Violent Crime Investigative Emergency and Drug
515 Control Strategy Implementation Account.—
516 (1) There is created a Violent Crime Investigative
517 Emergency and Drug Control Strategy Implementation Account
518 within the Department of Law Enforcement Operating Trust Fund.
519 The account shall be used to provide emergency supplemental
520 funds to:
521 (a) State and local law enforcement agencies that which are
522 involved in complex and lengthy violent crime investigations, or
523 matching funding to multiagency or statewide drug control or
524 illicit money laundering investigative efforts or task force
525 efforts that significantly contribute to achieving the state’s
526 goal of reducing drug-related crime as articulated by the Office
527 of Drug Control, that represent a significant illicit money
528 laundering investigative effort, or that otherwise significantly
529 support statewide strategies developed by the Statewide Drug
530 Policy Advisory Council established under s. 397.333;
531 (b) State and local law enforcement agencies that which are
532 involved in violent crime investigations which constitute a
533 significant emergency within the state; or
534 (c) Counties that which demonstrate a significant hardship
535 or an inability to cover extraordinary expenses associated with
536 a violent crime trial.
537 Section 11. Subsection (7) of section 1006.07, Florida
538 Statutes, is repealed.
539 Section 12. In accordance with s. 11.242, Florida Statutes,
540 the Division of Statutory Revision of the Office of Legislative
541 Services is requested to prepare a reviser’s bill for
542 consideration by the 2012 Regular Session of the Legislature to
543 conform the Florida Statutes to the changes made by this act.
544 Section 13. This act shall take effect July 1, 2011.