The Subcommittee on Regulatory Reform, Commercial and Antitrust Law is a vital component of the Judiciary Committee’s legislative agenda. The legislation coming out of this committee has broad implications for the entire nation and especially within the 10th District. Farmers, small business owners, energy producers, community banks and emerging technology industries all suffer from duplicative or onerous regulation. Reforms are needed. Marino's colleagues work diligently to maintain and ensure the legislation coming out of this committee will benefit every American and streamline an overly invasive regulatory structure. Congressman Marino also serves on the Subcommittee on Courts, Intellectual Property and the Internet.
More on Judiciary Committee
Washington, D.C.— Congressman Tom Marino (PA-10) and Congresswoman Judy Chu (CA-27) reintroduced (H.R. 890) the Copyright Office for the Digital Economy Act or the CODE Act. The CODE Act makes several improvements to the copyright office that reflect a consensus across various industries and public interest groups.
These improvements include:
Washington D.C. – This week, Rep. Tom Marino (PA-10) co-introduced H.R.613 to amend title 18 of the United States Code to require the Director of the Bureau of Prisons (BOP) to ensure each chief executive officer of a Federal penal or correctional institution provides a secure storage area located outside of the secure perimeter for firearms carried by certain employees of the Bureau of Prisons.
Rep. Marino released the following statement:
Washington, D.C. — On Wednesday, the House passed H.R. 5, the Regulatory Accountability Act of 2017, a reform to solve the problem of overreaching, ill-considered, insufficiently checked-and-balanced federal regulation. It brings together six separate reform bills that have already passed the House with bipartisan support in previous Congresses.
Washington D.C. – Rep. Tom Marino released the following statement on the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s (FBI) Friday announcement that it has reopened its investigation of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server to send and receive classified information:
Washington D.C. – During President Obama’s two terms in office, executive agencies have finalized nearly 3,000 regulations to the tune of $821.6 billion. This Congress, the House Judiciary Committee passed ten pieces of legislation aimed at cutting these job crushing regulations.
Rep. Marino Legislation Signed into Law (4 Bills)
Washington, D.C. — Regulatory Reform, Commercial and Antitrust Law Subcommittee Chairman Tom Marino (R-Pa.) and House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.) issued the following statements on today’s approval by the House of Representatives of the “Require Evaluation before Implementing Executive Wishlists (REVIEW) Act of 2016” (H.R. 3438) by a vote of 244-180.
Washington, D.C. — The House Judiciary Committee today approved the “Require Evaluation before Implementing Executive Wishlists Act of 2015 (REVIEW Act)” (H.R. 3438) by a vote of 18-13.
Washington D.C.— On Friday, the FBI released documents and notes from their investigation into Hillary Clinton's use of an illegal, private email server while Secretary of State.
Washington, D.C. –Today, House Judiciary Subcommittee Chairman Tom Marino (PA-10) joined House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte (VA-6), and House Judiciary Committee member John L. Ratcliffe (TX-4) in introducing H.R. 4768 – the Separation of Powers Act to restore accountability to the regulatory process.