[Senate Report 117-36]
[From the U.S. Government Publishing Office]


                                                       Calendar No. 115
117th Congress       }                           {             Report
                                 SENATE
 1st Session         }                           {             117-36

======================================================================

 
         ENERGY AND WATER DEVELOPMENT APPROPRIATIONS BILL, 2022

                                _______
                                

                 August 4, 2021.--Ordered to be printed

                                _______
                                

  Mrs. Feinstein, from the Committee on Appropriations, submitted the 
                               following

                                 REPORT

                         [To accompany S. 2605]

    The Committee on Appropriations reports the bill (S. 2605) 
making appropriations for energy and water development and 
related agencies for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2022, 
and for other purposes, reports favorably thereon and 
recommends that the bill do pass.



New obligational authority

Total of bill as reported to the Senate................. $56,865,791,000
Amount of 2021 appropriations...........................  49,524,875,000
Amount of 2021 budget estimate..........................  55,472,849,000
Bill as recommended to Senate compared to--
    2021 appropriations.................................  +7,340,916,000
    2022 budget estimate................................  +1,392,942,000



                                CONTENTS

                              ----------                              
                                                                   Page

Purpose..........................................................     4
Summary of Estimates and Recommendations.........................     4
Introduction.....................................................     4
Title I:
    Department of Defense--Civil: Department of the Army:
        Corps of Engineers--Civil:
            Investigations.......................................    11
            Construction.........................................    20
            Mississippi River and Tributaries....................    30
            Operation and Maintenance............................    32
            Regulatory Program...................................    54
            Formerly Utilized Sites Remedial Action Program......    54
            Flood Control and Coastal Emergencies................    54
            Expenses.............................................    54
            Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil 
              Works).............................................    55
            Water Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Program..    55
        General Provisions--Corps of Engineers--Civil............    56
Title II:
    Department of the Interior:
        Central Utah Project Completion Account..................    57
        Bureau of Reclamation:
            Water and Related Resources..........................    58
            Central Valley Project Restoration Fund..............    68
            Gross Appropriation..................................    68
            California Bay-Delta Restoration.....................    68
            Policy and Administration............................    69
        General Provisions--Department of the Interior...........    69
Title III:
    Department of Energy:
        Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy...................    75
        Sustainable Transportation...............................    77
        Renewable Energy.........................................    81
        Corporate Support........................................    90
        Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response...    91
        Energy Delivery Grid Operations Technology...............    94
        Nuclear Energy...........................................    97
        Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves...................   108
        Strategic Petroleum Reserve..............................   108
        SPR Petroleum Account....................................   108
        Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve.......................   108
        Energy Information Administration........................   108
        Non-Defense Environmental Cleanup........................   108
        Science..................................................   109
        Advanced Research Projects Agency--Energy................   116
        Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee Program.............   117
        Advanced Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program..   117
        Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee Program.....................   118
        Office of Indian Energy Policy and Programs..............   118
        Departmental Administration..............................   119
        Office of the Inspector General..........................   120
        Weapons Activities.......................................   120
        Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation.........................   122
        Naval Reactors...........................................   123
        Federal Salaries and Expenses............................   123
        Defense Environmental Cleanup............................   123
        Defense Uranium Enrichment Decontamination and 
          Decommissioning........................................   124
        Other Defense Activities.................................   125
        Power Marketing Administrations:
            Operations and Maintenance, Southeastern Power 
              Administration.....................................   125
            Operations and Maintenance, Southwestern Power 
              Administration.....................................   125
            Construction, Rehabilitation, Operations and 
              Maintenance, Western Area Power Administration.....   125
            Falcon and Amistad Operating and Maintenance Fund....   125
        Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.....................   126
        General Provisions--Department of Energy.................   154
Title IV:
    Independent Agencies:
        Appalachian Regional Commission..........................   155
        Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board..................   155
        Delta Regional Authority.................................   156
        Denali Commission........................................   156
        Northern Border Regional Commission......................   156
        Southeast Crescent Regional Commission...................   156
        Southwest Border Regional Commission.....................   157
        Nuclear Regulatory Commission............................   157
            Office of Inspector General..........................   158
        Nuclear Waste Technical Review Board.....................   159
    General Provisions...........................................   159
Title V: General Provisions......................................   160
Compliance With Paragraph 7, Rule XVI, of the Standing Rules of 
  the 
  Senate.........................................................   161
Compliance With Paragraph 7(c), Rule XXVI, of the Standing Rules 
  of the 
  Senate.........................................................   162
Compliance With Paragraph 12, Rule XXVI, of the Standing Rules of 
  the 
  Senate.........................................................   162
Budgetary Impact of Bill.........................................   165
Disclosure of Congressionally Directed Spending Item.............   166
Comparative Statement of Budget Authority........................   176

                                PURPOSE

    The purpose of this bill is to provide appropriations for 
fiscal year 2022, beginning October 1, 2021 and ending 
September 30, 2022, for energy and water development, and for 
other related purposes. It supplies funds for water resources 
development programs and related activities of the Corps of 
Engineers' civil works program in title I; for the Department 
of the Interior's Bureau of Reclamation and Central Utah 
Project in title II; for the Department of Energy's energy 
research and development activities, including environmental 
restoration and waste management, and the atomic energy defense 
activities of the National Nuclear Security Administration in 
title III; and for independent agencies and commissions, 
including the Appalachian Regional Commission, Delta Regional 
Authority, Denali Commission, Northern Border Regional 
Commission, and the Nuclear Regulatory Commission in title IV.

                SUMMARY OF ESTIMATES AND RECOMMENDATIONS

    The fiscal year 2022 budget estimates for the bill total 
$53,624,824,000 in new budget (obligational) authority. The 
recommendation of the Committee totals $53,625,000,000. This is 
$176,000 above the budget estimates and $1,873,000,000 above 
the enacted appropriation for the prior fiscal year. The bill 
also recommends $450,000,000 in emergency appropriations.

                         Subcommittee Hearings

    To develop this recommendation, the Committee held two 
budget hearings in June 2021 in connection with the fiscal year 
2022 budget requests. The hearings provided officials from the 
agencies with an opportunity to present the administration's 
most pressing priorities to the Committee.

                              INTRODUCTION

    The Committee's recommendation includes funding for the 
highest priority activities across the agencies funded in the 
bill. The recommendation includes funds for critical water 
infrastructure, including our Nation's inland waterways, ports, 
and harbors; agricultural water supply and drought relief in 
the West; groundbreaking scientific research and development, 
including world-class supercomputing; support for the Nation's 
nuclear weapons, non-proliferation, and nuclear Navy programs; 
and critical economic development.

                                TITLE I

                        CORPS OF ENGINEERS-CIVIL

                         DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY

                       Corps of Engineers--Civil

                       OVERVIEW OF RECOMMENDATION

    The Committee recommends $8,700,000,000 for the Corps of 
Engineers [Corps]. The Committee's recommendation sets 
priorities by supporting our Nation's water infrastructure. 
Specifically, for the eighth consecutive year, the Committee 
recommendation provides adequate appropriations to utilize all 
of the estimated fiscal year 2022 revenues from the Inland 
Waterways Trust Fund [IWTF].

                              INTRODUCTION

    The Corps' Civil Works mission is to provide quality, 
responsive engineering services to the Nation in peace and war. 
Approximately 23,000 civilians and about 290 military officers 
are responsible for executing the Civil Works mission. This 
bill only funds the Civil Works functions of the Corps.
    The Corps maintains our inland waterways, keeps our ports 
open, manages a portion of our drinking water supply, provides 
emission-free electricity from dams, restores aquatic 
ecosystems, looks after many of our recreational waters, helps 
manage the river levels during flooding, provides environmental 
stewardship, and provides emergency response to natural 
disasters. The annual net economic benefit generated by the 
Corps' civil works mission is estimated to be $89,000,000,000, 
which equates to a return of about $12.00 for every $1.00 
expended.
    The Corps' responsibilities include:
  --Navigation systems, including 13,000 miles of coastal 
        navigation channels, 12,000 miles of inland waterways, 
        239 lock chambers, and 1,067 harbors, which handle over 
        2.4 billion tons of cargo annually;
  --Flood risk management infrastructure, including 718 dams, 
        12,400 miles of levees, and multiple hurricane and 
        storm damage risk reduction projects along the coast;
  --Municipal and industrial water supply storage at 136 
        projects spread across 25 States;
  --Environmental stewardship, infrastructure, and ecosystem 
        restoration;
  --Recreation for approximately 262 million recreation visits 
        per year to Corps projects;
  --Regulation of waters under Federal statutes; and
  --Maintaining hydropower capacity of nearly 24,000 megawatts 
        at 75 projects.

                        BUDGET STRUCTURE CHANGES

    The fiscal year 2022 budget request for the Corps proposed 
numerous structural changes, including the creation of two new 
accounts--Harbor Maintenance Trust Fund [HMTF] and IWTF; the 
shifting of various studies and projects between accounts and 
business lines; and the consolidation of certain line items. 
The Committee rejects all such proposed changes and instead 
recommends funding for the requested studies and projects in 
the manner in which funding has traditionally been provided. 
Unless expressly noted, the Committee recommends studies and 
projects remain at the funding levels included in the budget 
request, but in different accounts than in the budget request. 
In particular:
  --Projects requested in the HMTF account are shown in the 
        Construction, Mississippi River and Tributaries, or 
        Operation and Maintenance accounts, as appropriate;
  --Sand mitigation projects requested in the HMTF account are 
        shown in the Construction account;
  --Interagency and International Support activities is not 
        consolidated within the Coordination with Other Water 
        Resource Agencies remaining item in Investigations;
  --Disposition studies will continue to be funded under the 
        remaining item line Disposition of Completed Projects 
        in the Investigations account;
  --Tribal Partnership projects will continue to be funded 
        under the Tribal Partnership Program remaining item 
        line in the Investigations account as well as in the 
        remaining line item in the Construction account, and 
        these amounts may also be used to cover necessary 
        administrative expenses prior to agreement execution;
  --Inspection of Completed Works, Project Condition Surveys, 
        and Scheduling of Reservoir Operations will continue to 
        be funded under States instead of consolidated into a 
        national program as requested in the Operation and 
        Maintenance account and the HMTF account; and
  --Inspection of Completed Works will continue to be funded 
        under the individual States instead of consolidated 
        into a national program as requested in the Mississippi 
        River and Tributaries account.
    If the Corps proposes budget structure changes in future 
fiscal years, the proposal shall be accompanied by a display of 
the funding request in the traditional budget structure.

                  CONTINUING RESOLUTION APPORTIONMENT

    For the purposes of continuing resolutions starting in 
fiscal year 2018, the Office of Management and Budget changed 
the longstanding policy by which funding is apportioned to the 
Civil Works program of the Corps. Under the new policy, funding 
within an individual account was apportioned separately for 
amounts from the general fund of the Treasury and from various 
trust funds. The Committee has long intended the Corps to have 
the flexibility to address projects most in need of funding 
under a continuing resolution. The creation of artificial 
accounting distinctions has the potential to cause serious 
impediments to the efficient and effective implementation of 
the Civil Works program. For example, work on many navigation 
projects is limited by environmental or other regulatory 
windows. Further limitations imposed by separately apportioning 
HMTF monies could cause serious disruptions to the economic 
activity that depends on these navigation channels.
    For these reasons, the Committee disagrees with the change 
in apportionment policy and directs the Administration to 
follow the previous policy during any continuing resolutions 
that may occur in this or any future fiscal years.

                         DEEP DRAFT NAVIGATION

    The CARES Act (Public Law 116-136) made certain changes to 
the methods by which funds from the HMTF are treated under 
discretionary budget rules. The Committee recommends an 
estimated $2,050,000,000 in accordance with these changes. This 
funding will enable the Corps to make significant progress on 
the backlog of dredging needs. Meeting these needs, including 
deeper drafts to accommodate the move toward larger ships, will 
be essential if the Nation is to remain competitive in 
international markets and to continue advancing economic 
development and job creation domestically.
    Additionally, the Water Resources Development Act [WRDA] of 
2020 made certain changes to the methods by which funds for 
donor and energy transfer ports under section 2106(c) of the 
Water Resources Reform and Development Act [WRRDA] of 2014 are 
treated under discretionary budget rules. The Committee 
recommends $50,000,000 for these purposes.

                        INLAND WATERWAYS SYSTEM

    The Committee is disappointed and perplexed by the budget 
request's proposal to not fund any ongoing work and only spend 
$52,150,000 of the estimated $115,000,000 of deposits for 
fiscal year 2022 into the IWTF. The Corps shall continue to 
prioritize funding for ongoing construction projects. The 
inland waterways system is essential for national security and 
for sustaining our global economic competitiveness as it serves 
as an integral component of the Nation's intermodal 
transportation system. Waterways are more efficient compared to 
alternative forms of freight transportation because barge 
transport allows for the movement of more cargo per shipment. 
Barges on the inland system transport many commodities 
including coal, petroleum, grain, and other farm products. The 
importance of modernizing inland waterway infrastructure is so 
important to these commercial users that they advocated for an 
increase to the fees they pay into the IWTF in 2014. Congress 
instituted this increase and took additional actions that 
allowed for two priority projects, the Olmsted Lock and Dam in 
Kentucky and the Lower Monongahela in Pennsylvania, to be 
funded to completion in fiscal year 2020. The success of this 
approach and the strategic importance of the inland waterway 
system is the reason the Committee does not understand why the 
administration would propose to delay progress by eliminating 
funding for ongoing construction projects. The budget request 
disregards the existing Capital Investment Strategy and the 
advice and recommendations of industry experts and professional 
engineers. Therefore, the Committee recommends appropriations 
that make full use of all estimated revenues from the IWTF for 
ongoing construction projects.

                           ADDITIONAL FUNDING

    The Committee recommends funding above the budget request 
for Investigations, Construction, Operation and Maintenance, 
Mississippi River and Tributaries, Regulatory, and Expenses. 
This funding is for additional work (including new starts) that 
either was not included in the budget request or was 
inadequately budgeted. A study or project may not be excluded 
from evaluation for additional funding due to its inconsistency 
with administration policy. None of the funds may be used for 
any item for which the Committee has specifically denied 
funding.
    The Committee includes the seven new start Investigations 
projects and four new start Construction projects proposed in 
the budget request without change. The Committee also includes 
additional new starts in Investigations and Construction. No 
further new starts are recommended in this act.
    The Administration is reminded these funds are in addition 
to its budget request, and Administration budget metrics shall 
not be a reason to disqualify a study or project from being 
funded. The focus of the allocation process shall favor the 
obligation, rather than the expenditure, of funds for work in 
fiscal year 2022.
    Funding associated with each category of Additional Funding 
may be allocated to any eligible study or project, as 
appropriate, within that category; funding associated with each 
subcategory may be allocated only to eligible studies or 
projects, as appropriate, within that subcategory.
    Work Plan.--Not later than 60 days after the date of 
enactment of this act, the Corps shall provide to the Committee 
a work plan consistent with the following general guidance, as 
well as the specific direction the Committee provides within 
each account: (1) a detailed description of the rating 
system(s) developed and used to evaluate studies and projects; 
(2) delineation of how these funds are to be allocated; (3) a 
summary of the work to be accomplished with each allocation, 
including phase of work and the study or project's remaining 
cost to complete (excluding Operation and Maintenance); and (4) 
a list of all studies and projects that were considered 
eligible for funding but did not receive funding, including an 
explanation of whether the study or project could have used 
funds in fiscal year 2022 and the specific reasons each study 
or project was considered less competitive for an allocation of 
funds.
    The administration shall not delay apportioning the funding 
for Congressionally Directed Spending while developing the work 
plan for additional funding. The initiation of construction of 
an individually authorized project funded within a programmatic 
line item shall not require a new start designation if some 
amount of construction funding under such programmatic line 
item was appropriated and expended during the previous fiscal 
year. A study is not completed until preconstruction 
engineering and design [PED] is completed. The Committee urges 
the Corps within its Flood and Coastal Storm Damage Reduction 
mission to strive for a balance between inland and coastal 
projects. The Corps is encouraged to support opportunities to 
restore critical habitat and enhance the Nation's economic 
development, job growth, and international competitiveness.
    The following shall not require a new start or new 
investment decision and shall be considered ongoing work:
  --When moving from feasibility to PED;
  --To initiate work on a separable element of a project when 
        construction of one or more separable elements of that 
        project was initiated previously;
  --Any authorized environmental infrastructure project;
  --Study or construction activities related to individual 
        projects authorized under section 1037 of WRRDA;
  --Work undertaken to correct a design deficiency on an 
        existing Federal project; and
  --Projects that have previously received construction funding 
        for authorized work.

                             INVASIVE CARP

    The Corps is undertaking multiple efforts to stop invasive 
carp from reaching the Great Lakes. These actions are critical 
to protecting the Great Lakes ecosystem and the $7,000,000,000 
recreational fishing and $16,000,000,000 boating industries. 
Last year, the Corps sent Congress an approved Chief's Report 
for a plan to build a comprehensive suite of measures to 
counter invasive carp at the Brandon Road Lock and Dam, a 
critical choke point to halt the spread of invasive species in 
the Illinois River. The Committee is encouraged to see funding 
is included in the fiscal year 2022 budget request to continue 
work on PED.
    As the Corps prioritizes projects, it shall consider 
critical projects to prevent the spread of invasive species. 
The Corps is directed to provide quarterly updates to the 
Committee on the progress and status of efforts to prevent the 
further spread of invasive carp including the Brandon Road 
Recommended Plan and the second array at the Chicago Sanitary 
and Ship Canal; the location and density of carp populations; 
the use of emergency procedures previously authorized by the 
Congress; and the development, consideration, and 
implementation of new technological and structural 
countermeasures; and the progress on PED work.
    The Corps shall continue to collaborate at levels 
commensurate with previous years with the U.S. Coast Guard, the 
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the State of Illinois, and 
members of the Invasive Carp Regional Coordinating Committee, 
including identifying navigation protocols that would be 
beneficial or effective in reducing the risk of vessels 
inadvertently carrying aquatic invasive species, including 
invasive carp, through the Brandon Road Lock and Dam in Joliet, 
Illinois. Any findings of such an evaluation shall be included 
in the quarterly briefings to the Committees. The Corps is 
further directed to implement navigation protocols shown to be 
effective at reducing the risk of entrainment without 
jeopardizing the safety of vessels and crews. The Corps shall 
brief the Committee on such navigation protocols and potential 
solutions within 30 days of enactment of this act.

                       ADVANCED FUNDS AGREEMENTS

    Under the advanced funds authority, the Corps is authorized 
to accept, from a State or political subdivision thereof, all 
funds covering both the Federal and non-Federal share of total 
project costs required to construct an authorized water 
resources development project or separable element thereof. 
Based on the non-Federal sponsor's commitment to provide all 
funds required to construct a project, or separable element 
thereof, the Corps may undertake construction of the project 
prior to a new start determination related to Federal funding 
for the project. In light of a non-Federal sponsor's commitment 
to provide all funding required for construction of the 
project, or separable element thereof, the Committee directs 
that Federal funds shall not be provided for such construction. 
Instead, for such projects, any Federal funding may be provided 
only after completion of construction, as repayment of the 
Federal share of such construction, from funding provided in 
this or subsequent acts for reimbursements or repayments, and 
would be subject to a new start designation. The Committee does 
not intend that this direction apply to any project with an 
advanced funds project partnership agreement was in place prior 
to December 20, 2019.

                   CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING

    The Committee included congressionally directed spending, 
as defined in section 5(a) of rule XLIV of the Standing Rules 
of the Senate. The Committee funded only projects and studies 
that are authorized by law. In the interest of providing full 
disclosure of funding provided in this Title, all projects 
requested and funded are listed in a table accompanying this 
report. All of the projects funded in this report have gone 
through the same rigorous process and approvals as those 
proposed by the President.

                          CONTINUING CONTRACTS

    The Corps is authorized by section 621 of title 33, United 
States Code to execute its Civil Works projects through the use 
of a Special Continuing Contract Clause as described in 
Engineering Circulars 11-2-221 and 11-2-222. This permits the 
Corps to award the entire contract and fund the contract 
incrementally until completion. This acquisition strategy is 
well-suited to large, multi-year projects, including those with 
life safety, national security, or legal concerns, and is being 
used successfully at multiple projects nationwide. The 
Administration is directed to resume using its existing 
continuing contract authorities in accordance with the general 
provisions in this act as an efficient approach to managing 
large, multi-year projects.

                          UPDATED CAPABILITIES

    Given the nature of the Civil Works program, the Committee 
understands the assumptions made in the budget request 
regarding the amount of work that can be accomplished in fiscal 
year 2022 for a particular project can change for a number of 
unforeseen reasons. The Committee expects updated capabilities 
will be addressed and adjusted during conference using the 
latest data available at that time.

                             REPROGRAMMING

    The Committee is retaining the reprogramming legislation 
provided in the Energy and Water Development and Related 
Agencies Appropriations Act, 2020 (Public Law 116-94).

                         REPORTING REQUIREMENT

    The Corps shall provide a quarterly report to the 
Committee, which includes the total budget authority and 
unobligated balances by year for each program, project, or 
activity, including any prior year appropriations.
    The Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil Works) shall 
provide a quarterly report to the Committee, which includes the 
total budget authority and unobligated balances by year for 
each activity funded in the Office of the Assistant Secretary 
of the Army (Civil Works) account, including any prior year 
appropriations.

                             INVESTIGATIONS

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $153,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     105,837,000
Committee recommendation................................     153,000,000

    The Committee recommends $153,000,000 for Investigations. 
Funding in this account is used to develop feasibility studies 
and conduct PED to address the Nation's water infrastructure 
needs, in support of project authorization.

                        COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION

    The table below displays the budget request and the 
Committee's recommendation for Investigations:

                   CORPS OF ENGINEERS--INVESTIGATIONS
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                         Budget         Committee
           Project title                estimate     recommendation
--------------------------------------------------------------------
              ALABAMA
CLAIRBORNE AND MILLERS FERRY LOCKS              600             600
 AND DAMS (FISH PASSAGE), LOWER
 ALABAMA RIVER, AL.................
TENNESSEE TOMBIGBEE AND BLACK        ..............             400
 WARRIOR TOMBIGBEE DEEPENING STUDY,
 AL & MS...........................
 
               ALASKA
 
AKUTAN HARBOR NAVIGATIONAL                      100  ..............   
 IMPROVEMENTS, AK..................
ELIM SUBSISTENCE HARBOR, AK........           2,000           2,000
LOWELL CREEK FLOOD DIVERSION, AK...  ..............           3,000
 
              ARIZONA
 
LITTLE COLORADO RIVER, WINSLOW, AZ.  ..............             500
 
             CALIFORNIA
 
LOS ANGELES COUNTY DRAINAGE AREA                565  ..............   
 (CHANNELS), CA....................
LOS ANGELES RIVER ECOSYSTEM                   1,693           1,693
 RESTORATION, CA...................
LOWER CACHE CREEK, CA..............  ..............           2,000
LOWER MISSION CREEK, CA (GENERAL                600             600
 REEVALUATION REPORT)..............
LOWER SAN JOAQUIN (LATHROP &         ..............             200
 MANTECA), CA......................
MURRIETA CREEK, CA (GENERAL                     600             600
 REEVALUATION REPORT)..............
IMPERIAL STREAMS SALTON SEA, CA....  ..............             200
SAN DIEGO COUNTY SHORELINE           ..............             750
 (OCEANSIDE), CA...................
SANTA PAULA CREEK, CA..............  ..............             200
SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO BAY SHORELINE    ..............           1,600
 (SANTA CLARA COUNTY), CA..........
 
            CONNECTICUT
 
HARTFORD, CT & EAST HARTFORD, CT...  ..............             200
 
              COLORADO
 
ADAMS & DENVER SOUTH PLATTE RIVER,   ..............             400
 CO................................
 
              FLORIDA
 
CENTRAL & SOUTHERN FLORIDA (C&SF)               500             500
 FLOOD RESILIENCY (SECTION 216)
 STUDY, FL.........................
 
               HAWAII
 
HONOLULU HARBOR MODIFICATION         ..............             800
 FEASIBILITY STUDY, HI.............
 
               IDAHO
 
BOISE RIVER, GARDEN CITY, ADA                   500             500
 COUNTY, ID........................
 
              ILLINOIS
 
CHICAGO SHORELINE, IL (GENERAL                  500             500
 REEVALUATION REPORT)..............
IL RIVER 519 FOX RIVER DAMS          ..............             250
 RESTORATION, IL...................
GREAT LAKES COASTAL RESILIENCY                  500             500
 STUDY, IL, IN, MI, MN, NY, OH, PA
 and WI............................
INTERBASIN CONTROL OF GREAT LAKES--           4,940           4,940
 MISSISSIPPI RIVER AQUATIC NUISANCE
 SPECIES, IL, IN, OH & WI..........
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN MISSOURI              700  ..............
 RIVER AND MINNEAPOLIS (MVR
 PORTION), IL......................
UPPER DES PLAINES RIVER FLOODING &   ..............           1,525
 RESTORATION, IL...................
 
               KANSAS
 
LOWER MISSOURI RIVER BASIN, KS, MO              600             600
 and IA............................
 
             LOUISIANA
 
PORT FOURCHON BELLE PASS CHANNEL,    ..............           1,500
 LA................................
 
              MICHIGAN
 
ALTAMAHA RIVER, OCONEE RIVER AND                100  ..............   
 OCMULGEE RIVERS, BELLVILLE POINT
 HARBOR, DARIEN HARBOR, FANCY BLUFF
 CREEK, SAPELO HARBOR, SATILLA
 RIVER AND ST MARYS RIVER
 WATERWAYS, MI.....................
 
             MINNESOTA
 
ST ANTHONY FALLS, MISSISSIPPI                   250  ..............   
 RIVER, MN.........................
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN MISSOURI            1,650  ..............
 RIVER AND MINNEAPOLIS (MVP
 PORTION), MN......................
 
              MISSOURI
 
LITTLE BLUE RIVER BASIN, JACKSON                600             600
 COUNTY, MO........................
LOWER MISSOURI BASIN--BRUNSWICK L-   ..............             500
 246, MO...........................
LOWER MISSOURI BASIN--HOLT COUNTY,   ..............             300
 MO, DONIPHAN COUNTY, KS...........
LOWER MISSOURI BASIN--JEFFERSON      ..............             300
 CITY L-142, MO....................
 
             NEW JERSEY
 
NEW JERSEY BACK BAYS, NJ...........             750             750
NEW YORK AND NEW JERSEY HARBOR, NY   ..............           1,125
 & NJ..............................
PECKMAN RIVER BASIN, NJ............  ..............             500
RARITAN BAY AND SANDY HOOK BAY,      ..............             750
 HIGHLANDS, NJ.....................
RARITAN RIVER BASIN, GREEN BROOK     ..............             300
 SUB-BASIN, NJ.....................
 
              NEW YORK
 
HUDSON RARITAN ESTUARY ECOSYSTEM     ..............           1,200
 RESTORATION, NY & NJ..............
NEW YORK--NEW JERSEY HARBOR AND               1,450           1,450
 TRIBUTARIES, NY and NJ............
SPRING CREEK SOUTH, JAMAICA BAY                 500             500
 (HOWARD BEACH), QUEENS, NY........
 
           NORTH CAROLINA
 
WILMINGTON NAVIGATION HARBOR         ..............             500
 IMPROVEMENTS, NC..................
 
                OHIO
 
ASHTABULA HARBOR, OH...............             300  ..............
CLEVELAND HARBOR, OH...............             300  ..............
CONNEAUT HARBOR, OH................             300  ..............
FAIRPORT HARBOR, OH................             300  ..............
SANDUSKY HARBOR, OH................             300  ..............
 
              OKLAHOMA
 
ARKANSAS RIVER NAVIGATION, MKARNS    ..............             500
 12-FT CHANNEL, OK.................
OPTIMA LAKE, OK....................             200  ..............   
 
               OREGON
 
COLUMBIA RIVER TREATY 2024                   10,000  ..............
 IMPLEMENTATION, OR & WA...........
WILLAMETTE RIVER ENVIRONMENTAL       ..............             732
 DREDGING, OR......................
 
            PUERTO RICO
 
CANO MARTIN PENA ECOSYSTEM                    2,150           2,150
 RESTORATION, PR...................
 
            RHODE ISLAND
 
LITTLE NARRAGANSETT BAY, RI........             500             500
 
           SOUTH CAROLINA
 
PORT ROYAL HARBOR, SC..............             342  ..............   
WACCAMAW RIVER, HORRY COUNTY, SC...             500             500
 
            SOUTH DAKOTA
 
WATERTOWN FLOOD RISK MANAGEMENT, SD  ..............             200
 
             TENNESSEE
 
HATCHIE/LOOSAHATCHIE, MISSISSIPPI               600             600
 RIVER MILE 775-736 HABITAT
 RESTORATION, TN & AR..............
 
               TEXAS
 
ARKANSAS-RED RIVER CHLORIDE                     343  ..............   
 CONTROL, AREA VIII, TX............
CITY OF EL PASO, TX................             600             600
ESTELLINE SPRINGS EXPERIMENTAL                  200  ..............   
 PROJECT, TX.......................
GIWW--BRAZOS RIVER FLOODGATES &               6,932           6,932
 COLORADO RIVER LOCKS, TX..........
WESTSIDE CREEKS ECOSYSTEM                     2,340           2,340
 RESTORATION, SAN ANTONIO, TX......
 
           VIRGIN ISLANDS
 
SAVAN GUT PHASE II, ST THOMAS, VI..           3,777           3,777
 
             WASHINGTON
 
COLUMBIA RIVER TURNING BASIN         ..............             200
 NAVIGATION IMPROVEMENTS, WA & OR..
PUGET SOUND NEARSHORE MARINE         ..............             250
 HABITAT RESTORATION, WA...........
 
           WEST VIRGINIA
 
KANAWHA RIVER BASIN FEASIBILITY, WV  ..............             500
 
             WISCONSIN
 
KEWAUNEE HARBOR, WI................             300  ..............
MANITOWOC HARBOR, WI...............             300  ..............
MENOMINEE RIVER DEEPENING, WI......  ..............             200
OTTER CREEK WATERSHED WETLAND                    75  ..............   
 RESTORATION, WI...................
 
              WYOMING
 
LITTLE GOOSE CREEK, SHERIDAN, WY...             500             500
                                    --------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, ITEMS UNDER STATES.          50,857          55,814
 
          REMAINING ITEMS
 
ADDITIONAL FUNDING FOR ONGOING WORK  ..............           9,513
FLOOD AND STORM DAMAGE REDUCTION...  ..............  ..............
FLOOD CONTROL......................  ..............  ..............
SHORE PROTECTION...................  ..............  ..............
NAVIGATION.........................  ..............  ..............
COASTAL AND DEEP-DRAFT.............  ..............  ..............
INLAND.............................  ..............  ..............
OTHER AUTHORIZED PROJECT PURPOSES..  ..............  ..............
ENVIRONMENTAL RESTORATION OR         ..............  ..............
 COMPLIANCE........................
ACCESS TO WATER DATA...............             325             325
AUTOMATED INFORMATION SYSTEMS                   250             250
 SUPPORT TRI-CADD..................
COASTAL FIELD DATA COLLECTION......           1,500           3,000
COORDINATION WITH OTHER WATER                   450             450
 RESOURCE AGENCIES.................
DISPOSITION OF COMPLETED PROJECTS..  ..............           1,657
ENVIRONMENTAL DATA STUDIES.........              80              80
FERC LICENSING.....................             100             100
FLOOD DAMAGE DATA..................             275             275
FLOOD PLAIN MANAGEMENT SERVICES....          15,400          15,400
HYDROLOGIC STUDIES.................             500             500
INTERNATIONAL WATER STUDIES........             100             100
INTERAGENCY WATER RESOURCE                       75              75
 DEVELOPMENT.......................
INVENTORY OF DAMS..................             400             400
NATIONAL FLOOD RISK MANAGEMENT                6,500           6,500
 PROGRAM...........................
NATIONAL SHORELINE MANAGEMENT STUDY  ..............           1,500
PLANNING ASSISTANCE TO STATES......           7,000          11,000
PLANNING SUPPORT PROGRAM...........           3,500           3,500
PRECIPITATION STUDIES..............             150             150
REMOTE SENSING/GEOGRAPHIC                        75              75
 INFORMATION SYSTEM SUPPORT........
RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT...........          15,000          35,000
SCIENTIFIC AND TECHNICAL                         50              50
 INFORMATION CENTERS...............
SPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS.............             750             750
STREAM GAGING......................           1,500           1,500
TRANSPORTATION SYSTEMS.............           1,000           1,000
TRIBAL PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM.........  ..............           4,036
                                    --------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, REMAINING ITEMS....          54,980          97,186
                                    --------------------------------
                                    --------------------------------
      GRAND TOTAL..................         105,837         153,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Funded in remaining items
Funded in a remaining item in another account
*Includes funds requested in Projects Listed Under States within this
  account

    Arkansas Red River Chloride.--The Committee rejects the 
budget request to fund a disposition study of this project. The 
Corps is directed to brief the Committee within 60 days of 
enactment on the status of the project.
    Bubbly Creek.--The Committee is disappointed that 
negotiations between the Corps, the Environmental Protection 
Agency, and the Department of Justice over remaining liability 
concerns have yet to produce an outcome that will allow the 
project to move forward. The Committee urges the parties to 
expedite a resolution and directs the Corps to brief the 
Committee within 90 days of enactment.
    Chicago River.--The Committee urges the Corps to work with 
the City of Chicago River Ecology and Governance Task Force 
towards a comprehensive ecosystem restoration project for the 
restoration of the Chicago River. The Corps is encouraged to 
consider including funding for this study in future budget 
submissions.
    Chicago Shoreline.--The Committee remains concerned that 
lake levels in the Great Lakes are predicted to surpass record 
high levels and strongly encourages the Corps to reevaluate the 
conclusions of the original feasibility report to assess 
Federal interest in providing additional coastal protection 
along the Chicago shoreline. The Committee reminds the Corps 
that the Chicago Shoreline can be a focus area of the Great 
Lakes Resiliency Study.
    Coastal Field Data Collection.--The Committee strongly 
supports this program and the Corps' commitment to collect and 
maintain wave data, water level data, and other data critical 
to making informed decisions in our coastal areas. The 
Committee is concerned about the ability of the Corps to meets 
its obligation to maintain this critical capability at the 
proposed funding levels. Therefore, the Committee recommends an 
additional $1,500,000 above the budget request amount of 
$1,500,000 to continue data collection and research on the 
impact of extreme storms in coastal regions. Additionally, with 
the funds provided, the committee encourages the Corps to 
evaluate the readiness of the unique facilities and equipment 
necessary to support this effort and to include increased 
funding in future budget submissions in order to revitalize and 
modernize facilities and equipment in support of this program.
    Flood Policy in Urban Areas.--The Committee has continually 
requested the Flood Policy in Urban Areas report as detailed in 
by section 1211 of America's Water Infrastructure Act of 2018 
(Public Law 115-270) [AWIA 2018]. The Corps is reminded that 
this report can be completed using existing funds and 
encourages the Corps to include reporting requirements in 
future budget submissions, if needed. The Committee directs the 
Corps, to provide a briefing on the findings of this report 
within 45 days of enactment.
    Inland Navigation Modernization Projects.--The Corps is 
urged to continue PED activities on inland modernization 
projects to prevent delays to project delivery and prepare 
projects for construction.
    McClellan-Kerr Arkansas River Navigation System [MKARNS].--
The MKARNS is an established Marine Highway for waterborne 
commerce, relieving our Nation's highways and bridges from 
additional congestion and wear and tear. MKARNS supports 
economic activity across a 12-State region, moving 11 million 
tons of commerce worth $4,000,000,000 annually. MKARNS is a 
vital corridor for agriculture commerce (soybeans and wheat) 
and aggregate commodities (sand, gravel, and rock) from the 
Gulf Coast to the Mid-West. Farmers and ranchers rely on its 
availability year round to move crops to markets in all seasons 
and facilitate the movement of fertilizer domestically to 
prepare for the growing season each year.
    MKARNS needs to be deepened with a consistent 12-foot 
navigation channel to provide tow drafts that are more 
compatible with navigation on the Mississippi River. The 
current disparity results in less efficient barge operations 
and higher transportation costs. The Committee understands this 
project has capability to complete economic impacts and 
environmental updates and strongly urges the Corps to 
prioritize this effort in fiscal year 2022 to continue 
construction as soon as practicable. The Committee continues to 
encourage the Corps to provide funds for non-structural 
activities, such as channel deepening, with low annual funding 
needs in years where appropriated funds for IWTF cost shared 
projects are sufficient to accommodate such projects without 
impacting ongoing construction projects. The Corps shall brief 
the Committee within 90 days of enactment of this act on 
section 159 of WRDA 2020.
    Finally, the Committee encourages the Corps to prioritize 
inland waterways projects consistent with the update to the 
Capital Investment Strategy, pursuant to section 2002(d) of 
WRRDA 2014.
    McMicken Dam, Arizona.--The Committee recognizes the 
importance of the McMicken Dam project in providing flood 
protection to the region, including Luke Air Force Base, which 
delivers national security benefits to the Nation. The Corps is 
reminded to consider the value of national security in 
prioritizing and formulating studies and projects.
    New York-New Jersey Harbor and Tributaries Study.--The 
Committee appreciates that the budget request includes 
$1,450,000 to continue this study. The Committee expects the 
Corps to vigorously engage community groups and incorporate 
impacts of low-frequency precipitation and impacts of sea level 
rise in the study. The Corps is directed to brief the Committee 
within 45 days of enactment of this act on how it plans to 
follow these steps.
    North Atlantic Division Report on Hurricane Barriers and 
Harbors of Refuge.--The Committee continues to express the 
importance of the North Atlantic Division report on hurricane 
barriers and harbors of refuge mandated under Section 1218 of 
AWIA 2018. The Corps is reminded that this report can be 
completed using existing funds and encourages the Corps to 
include reporting requirements in future budget requests, if 
needed. Within 90 days of enactment of this act, the Corps 
shall brief the Committee on the status and path forward for 
the report.
    Planning Assistance to States.--The Corps is reminded that 
this program encompasses many types of studies and technical 
assistance dealing with a number of water resource issues, 
including but not limited to, sediment management, coastal 
resilience, State water planning, water distribution, and water 
supply evaluations.
    Puget Sound Nearshore Study.--The Committee encourages the 
Corps to proceed with the tiered implementation strategy using 
all existing authorities as outlined in the Puget Sound 
Nearshore Ecosystem Restoration Project Feasibility Study, 
Completion Strategy Guidance dated June 2015. The Corps is 
directed to recognize the Puget Sound Nearshore Study as the 
feasibility component for the purposes of section 544 of WRDA 
2000 (Public Law 106-541). The Committee notes that the Water 
Infrastructure Improvements for the Nation Act (Public Law 114-
332) [WIIN Act] authorized construction of the Puget Sound 
Nearshore Ecosystem Restoration Project. The Committee reminds 
the Corps that consistent with the direction in this report no 
new start, new investment decision, or new phase decision shall 
be required to continue this project in PED.
    Research and Development--Future Work.--The Committee 
appreciates and recognizes the value of research topics 
currently being addressed by the Army Engineer Research and 
Development Center [ERDC] towards advancing the Civil Works 
missions of the Corps. The Committee understands that the ERDC 
and the Corps have identified a series of critical research 
categories that will advance the efficient implementation of 
the Civil Works mission and provide value to the Nation. The 
Committee also understands that responding to these research 
needs can benefit the Corps by leveraging the expertise of 
universities through partnerships. The Committee directs the 
ERDC, within 90 days of enactment of this act, to brief the 
Committee on future research needs (including multi-year 
funding requirements) and potential university partnerships 
related to its strategic goals.
    Research and Development--Biopolymers.--The Committee 
recommends $6,000,000 of additional funding to continue 
research on the use of biopolymers to rehabilitate civil works 
structures, reduce the costs of rehabilitating and maintaining 
these structures, and increase resiliency of these structures 
against potential threats. With continued funding, the 
Committee understands this effort will be completed in 2 years.
    Research and Development--Flood and Coastal Systems.--The 
Committee recognizes the importance of ensuring the integrity 
of our Nation's flood control systems and employing the most 
effective technologies to identify potential deficiencies in 
these systems. The Committee recommends $5,000,000 to utilize 
partnerships to research and develop advanced technology to 
automate assessment and inspection of flood control systems for 
the purpose of identifying levee deficiencies, such as slope 
instability, settlement and seepage, and ensuring the safety of 
the surrounding areas and communities. Within 90 days of 
enactment of this act, the Corps shall provide to the Committee 
a proposal for this effort including a detailed scope of work 
with a breakdown of research activities, work to be performed 
by the Corps and academia, specific deliverables, and schedule 
and funding requirements. Additionally, the Committee is 
interested in how this work can contribute to existing 
operations and maintenance activities and how potential 
cybersecurity concerns can be addressed.
    Research and Development--Freshwater Intrusion.--The 
Committee recognizes the need to develop tools to assess, 
forecast, and proactively manage the hydrodynamic and 
environmental impacts of large-scale freshwater intrusion into 
the Mississippi Sound and surrounding waters. These consistent 
freshwater intrusions have been detrimental to the Mississippi 
Sound and the U.S. blue economy. The Corps is encouraged to 
partner with academia with expertise in coastal processes and 
ocean and hydrodynamic modeling to develop these tools.
    Research and Development--Geophysical Modeling.--Rising sea 
levels and the increasing severity and frequency of weather 
events continues to impact coastlines, rivers, and related 
habitats. Additional funding of $4,000,000 is provided to 
continue research using geophysical computational modeling. The 
Committee understands that with continued funding this effort 
will be completed in 3 years.
    Research and Development--Oyster Restoration.--The 
Committee recognizes the importance of sustainable oyster reefs 
for maintaining healthy ecosystems, protecting coastal 
infrastructure and supporting commercial fisheries. Recent 
restoration efforts have not achieved the intended success for 
U.S. oyster populations, and the identification of effective 
restoration strategies remains a critical gap. The Committee 
recommends additional funding of $2,600,000 to continue the 
oyster reef restoration research and understands this effort 
will be completed in fiscal year 2022.
    Research and Development--Polymer Composites.--The 
Committee recognizes that polymer composites have wide-ranging 
proven characteristics including lightweight, high strength, 
corrosion resistance, and long-term durability that could 
translate to increased safety for inland waterways 
infrastructure. The Committee supports investigating the value 
of incorporating polymer composites into infrastructure 
applications in navigable waterways. Within 90 days of 
enactment of this act, the Corps shall provide to the Committee 
a proposal for this effort including a detailed scope of work, 
a breakdown of research activities, work to be performed by the 
Corps and academia, specific deliverables, and schedule and 
funding requirements.
    Research and Development--Subsurface Drains.--The Committee 
understands the use of subsurface drain systems as a flood risk 
reduction measure or coastal storm risk reduction measure are 
currently not considered during project development. Within 90 
days of enactment of this act, the Corps shall brief the 
Committee on research and development opportunities of 
subsurface drain systems pursuant to section 227 of WRDA 2020.
    Research and Development--Urban Flood Damage Reduction and 
Stream Restoration in Arid Regions.--The Committee recommends 
additional funds of $2,000,000 to continue the work on the 
management of water resources projects that promote public 
safety, reduce risk, improve operational efficiencies, reduce 
flood damage in arid and semi-arid regions, sustain the 
environment, and position our water resources systems to be 
managed as systems that are adaptable to the implications of a 
changing climate. The research and development program shall 
also continue its focus on science and technology efforts to 
address needs for resilient water resources infrastructure. The 
Committee understands that with continued funding this effort 
will be complete in 3 years.
    Shore Protection Easements.--The Committee notes the 
importance of periodic restoration of the Shore Protection 
Projects and their significance for the protection of public 
safety, public infrastructure, native vegetation and wildlife, 
as well as economy stability in oceanfront communities. The 
Committee understands the challenges facing local governments 
in obtaining the necessary approvals for required easements 
when no work will be performed on the property for which the 
easement is being required. The Committee encourages the Corps 
to work with local governments to incorporate flexibility in 
project agreement language that allows for incremental 
acquisition of easements necessary for scheduled nourishments.
    South Atlantic Coastal Study.--The Committee acknowledges 
the importance of engaging state, local, and tribal officials 
throughout the study process to ensure the methodology, focus, 
and results are implementable by states and communities. The 
Corps shall consult with industry groups, academia, and non-
governmental organizations who can provide specialized 
expertise and coordinate appropriate attention and interest in 
the study's design and implementation from relevant 
stakeholders, including coastal state agencies, local 
officials, and private coastal scientists and engineers. The 
Committee encourages the Corps to consider near-shore marine 
habitats including coral reefs and oyster reefs, as well as the 
current and projected effects of authorized Corps environmental 
restoration programs and projects, including South Florida 
Ecosystem Restoration, within the scope of this comprehensive 
study.
    Upper Des Plaines River and Tributaries Project.--The 
Committee is aware the project area was flooded with record 
high crests overflowing the Des Plaines River, resulting in 
damage to more than 3,200 residents. The Committee urges the 
Corps to cooperate with the non-Federal sponsor to advance work 
on the flood features of this project.
    Tenkiller Ferry Lake.--Nothing in Section 204(b)(2)(H) of 
the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021 (Public Law 116-260) 
is to be construed as to require a water reallocation study.
    Water Quality and Salinity Impacts on Oyster Reefs.--The 
Committee encourages the Corps, when conducting or reviewing 
environmental assessments or environmental impact statements 
for navigation or coastal restoration projects in areas where 
oyster reefs exist, to consider water quality and salinity 
impacts on those reefs and, when appropriate, to mitigate any 
negative impacts.
    Additional Funding.--The Corps is directed to allocate 
these additional funds in accordance with the direction in the 
front matter under the heading ``Additional Funding''. The 
Corps is reminded that activities related to innovative 
materials, as required under section 1208 of AWIA 2018, are 
eligible for funding under the Research and Development 
remaining item. The Committee urges the Corps to prioritize any 
authorized projects that would reduce flood risks to vulnerable 
communities, have been authorized based on their ability to 
reduce life safety risks, have been classified by the Corps as 
having a high risk of levee failure and life loss in the last 
five fiscal years, and whose failure would cause a release of 
hazardous materials from a Superfund site. Additionally, the 
Corps shall comply with the following direction in allocating 
funds recommended for Investigations:
  --When evaluating ongoing studies for funding, the Corps 
        shall consider completing or accelerating ongoing 
        studies or initiating new studies that will enhance the 
        Nation's economic development, job growth, and 
        international competitiveness; are for projects located 
        in areas that have suffered recent natural disasters; 
        are for projects that protect life and property; or are 
        for projects to address legal requirements;
  --The Corps is urged to consider any national security 
        benefits a project may provide when allocating this 
        funding; and
  --The Corps shall include appropriate requests for funding in 
        future budget submissions for PED and new feasibility 
        studies initiated in fiscal year 2022. The Corps shall 
        prepare the budget to reflect study completions, 
        defined as completion of PED.

                              CONSTRUCTION

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $2,692,645,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,792,378,000
Committee recommendation................................   3,002,003,000

    The Committee recommends $3,002,003,000 for Construction. 
Funding in this account is used for construction, major 
rehabilitation, and related activities for water resources 
development projects having navigation, flood and storm damage 
reduction, water supply, hydroelectric, environmental 
restoration, and other attendant benefits to the Nation. Funds 
to be derived from the HMTF will be applied to cover the 
Federal share of the Dredged Material Disposal Facilities 
Program.

                        COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION

    The table below displays the budget request and Committee's 
recommendation for Construction:

                     CORPS OF ENGINEERS-CONSTRUCTION
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                         Budget         Committee
           Project title                estimate     recommendation
--------------------------------------------------------------------
              ARKANSAS
 
MCCLELLAN-KERR ARKANSAS RIVER                96,850         149,000   *
 NAVIGATION SYSTEM, THREE RIVERS,
 AR................................
 
             CALIFORNIA
 
AMERICAN RIVER COMMON FEATURES,             156,915         156,915
 NATOMAS BASIN, CA.................
CALAVERAS COUNTY, SECTION 219, CA..  ..............           1,300
CITY OF NORWALK, SECTION 219, CA...  ..............             250
DESERT HOT SPRINGS, CA.............  ..............             250
HAMILTON AIRFIELD WETLANDS           ..............           1,000
 RESTORATION, CA...................
MILLS MEMORIAL PARK RECYCLED WATER,  ..............           3,790
 SECTION 219, CA...................
NEW RIVER, IMPERIAL COUNTY, CA.....  ..............             650
ROSEVILLE-PCWA COOPERATIVE WATER     ..............              75
 RALIABILITY, CA...................
SAN JOAQUIN RIVER BASIN, LOWER SAN           15,000          15,000
 JOAQUIN, CA.......................
WEST SACRAMENTO, CA................          17,900          17,900
WHITTIER NARROWS, CA (DAM SAFETY)..         219,591         219,591
 
              COLORADO
 
SECTION 219, CROWLEY COUNTY, CO....  ..............           7,000
 
              DELAWARE
 
DELAWARE COAST PROTECTION, DE......  ..............           1,200
DELAWARE COAST, CAPE HENLOPEN TO     ..............           4,000
 FENWICK ISLAND, DE................
DELAWARE COAST, REHOBOTH BEACH TO    ..............           7,650
 DEWEY BEACH, DE...................
 
              FLORIDA
 
SOUTH FLORIDA ECOSYSTEM RESTORATION         350,000         350,000
 (EVERGLADES), FL..................
 
              GEORGIA
 
SAVANNAH HARBOR EXPANSION, GA......          24,000          24,000
 
              ILLINOIS
 
CALUMET HARBOR AND RIVER, IL AND IN  ..............           9,100   *
CHICAGO SANITARY & SHIP CANAL                12,948          12,948
 DISPERSAL BARRIERS, IL............
MADISON & ST CLAIR COUNTIES, IL....  ..............           6,025
UPPER MISSISSIPPI RIVER--ILLINOIS    ..............          45,100
 WW SYSTEM, IL, IA, MN, MO & WI....
UPPER MISSISSIPPI RIVER                      33,170          33,170
 RESTORATION, IL, IA, MN, MO and WI
 
              INDIANA
 
INDIANA HARBOR, CONFINED DISPOSAL    ..............          18,395   *
 FACILITY, IN......................
 
                IOWA
 
MISSOURI RIVER FISH AND WILDLIFE              8,075           8,075
 RECOVERY, IA, KS, MO, MT, NE, ND &
 SD................................
 
             LOUISIANA
 
CALCASIEU RIVER AND PASS, LA.......  ..............           9,000   *
LOUISIANA COASTAL AREA ECOSYSTEM              6,000           6,000
 RESTORATION, LA...................
SOUTHWEST COASTAL LOUISIANA          ..............          10,000
 HURRICANE PROTECTION, LA..........
 
              MARYLAND
 
ANACOSTIA WATERSHED RESTORATION,             30,000          30,000
 PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY, MD........
ASSATEAGUE ISLAND, MD..............  ..............             600   *
CHESAPEAKE BAY ENVIRONMENTAL         ..............           5,750
 RESTORATION & PROTECTION, MD, VA &
 PA................................
CHESAPEAKE BAY OYSTER RECOVERY, MD            3,880           3,880
 and VA............................
CHESAPEAKE & OHIO CANAL,             ..............             390
 CUMBERLAND, MD & RIDGELEY, WV.....
MID-CHESAPEAKE BAY ISLAND, MD......  ..............          37,500
POPLAR ISLAND, MD..................  ..............           4,200   *
 
              MICHIGAN
 
SAULT STE MARIE (REPLACEMENT LOCK),         480,000         480,000
 MI................................
 
             MINNESOTA
 
SECTION 596, ENVIRONMENTAL           ..............           2,000
 INFRASTRUCTURE, CITY OF BIWABIK,
 MN................................
SECTION 596, ENVIRONMENTAL           ..............           2,000
 INFRASTRUCTURE, VIRGINIA STREET,
 MN................................
 
              MISSOURI
 
MONARCH CHESTERFIELD, MO...........  ..............          12,600
 
             NEW JERSEY
 
DELWARE BAY COASTLINE, OAKWOOD       ..............           5,000
 BEACH, NJ.........................
GREAT EGG HARBOR INLET AND PECK      ..............          17,000
 BEACH, NJ.........................
RARITAN RIVER BASIN, GREEN BROOK             30,000          30,000
 SUB-BASIN, NJ.....................
TOWNSENDS INLET TO CAPE MAY INLET,   ..............          15,500
 NJ................................
 
             NEW MEXICO
 
ACEQUIAS ENVIRONMENTAL               ..............           9,060
 INFRASTRUCTURE, NM................
 
           NORTH CAROLINA
 
CAROLINA BEACH AND VICINITY, NC....  ..............          11,550
WILMINGTON HARBOR, NC..............  ..............          22,000   *
WRIGHTSVILLE BEACH, NC.............  ..............           9,295
 
            NORTH DAKOTA
 
PIPESTEM LAKE, ND..................         136,496         136,496
 
                OHIO
 
OHIO RIVERFRONT, CINCINNATI, OH....  ..............             600
 
              OKLAHOMA
 
TULSA AND WEST TULSA LEVEE SYSTEM..  ..............          13,789
 
               OREGON
 
COLUMBIA RIVER AT THE MOUTH, OR &            25,609          25,609
 WA................................
WILLAMETTE RIVER AT WILLAMETTE       ..............           6,200
 FALLS, OR.........................
 
            PENNSYLVANIA
 
UPPER OHIO NAVIGATION (MONTGOMERY    ..............          20,100
 LOCK), PA.........................
 
           SOUTH CAROLINA
 
LAKES MARION AND MOULTRIE, SC......  ..............          18,000
 
              VERMONT
 
LAKE CHAMPLAIN BASIN (SECTION 542),  ..............           5,500
 VT................................
 
              VIRGINIA
 
NORFOLK HARBOR AND CHANNELS, VA              83,700          83,700
 (DEEPENING).......................
 
             WASHINGTON
 
COLUMBIA RIVER FISH MITIGATION, WA,           3,575          38,375
 OR & ID (CRFM)....................
DALLES TRIBAL VILLAGE DEVELOPMENT    ..............           1,200
 PLAN, WA..........................
MOUNT ST HELENS SEDIMENT CONTROL,            29,749          29,749
 WA................................
PUGET SOUND & ADAJACENT WATER        ..............           5,000
 RESTORATION (SPENCER ISLAND), WA..
 
           WEST VIRGINIA
 
SHEPHERDSTOWN WATER WORKS            ..............           1,668
 DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM, SECTION 571,
 WV................................
MARRTOWN SANITARY SEWER EXTENSION,   ..............           3,200
 SECTION 219, WV...................
WHEELING ELM RUN, WV...............  ..............             546
                                    --------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, ITEMS UNDER STATES.       1,750,510       2,205,441
 
          REMAINING ITEMS
 
         ADDITIONAL FUNDING
 
FLOOD AND STORM DAMAGE REDUCTION...  ..............         154,000
    FLOOD CONTROL..................  ..............          91,975
    SHORE PROTECTION...............  ..............          20,000
NAVIGATION.........................  ..............         190,000
    INLAND WATERWAYS TRUST FUND      ..............          56,945
     REVENUES......................
OTHER AUTHORIZED PROJECT PURPOSES..  ..............          35,000
ENVIRONMENTAL RESTORATION OR         ..............          60,000
 COMPLIANCE........................
ENVIRONMENTAL INFRASTRUCTURE.......  ..............          50,000
AQUATIC PLANT CONTROL PROGRAM......  ..............          26,000
BENEFICIAL USE OF DREDGED MATERIAL   ..............           4,300
 PILOT PROGRAM (SEC 1122)..........
    SAN FRANCISCO BAY, CA..........  ..............          (3600)
 
   CONTINUING AUTHORITIES PROGRAM
 
AQUATIC ECOSYSTEM RESTORATION                 1,000          15,000
 (SECTION 206).....................
BENEFICIAL USES OF DREDGED MATERIAL           1,000          10,000   *
 (SECTION 204).....................
EMERGENCY STREAMBANK AND SHORELINE   ..............          10,000
 PROTECTION (SECTION 14)...........
    GLOUCESTER CITY SEAWALL (CAMDEN  ..............           (100)
     COUNTY), NJ...................
    GRAND RIVER BANK STREET, CITY    ..............          (2600)
     OF PLAINESVILLE, OH...........
    KANAWHA RIVER STREAMBANK         ..............          (4780)
     STABILIZATION, WV.............
    MORGAN STATE UNIVERSITY SLOPE    ..............           (100)
     STABILIZATION, MD.............
    URI NARRAGANSETT EROSION         ..............           (150)
     PROTECTION....................
FLOOD CONTROL PROJECTS (SECTION               1,000          17,000
 205)..............................
    LOWER SANTA CRUZ RIVER, ELOY     ..............           (100)
     LEVEE, AZ.....................
    MCCORMICK WASH, GLOBE, AZ......  ..............           (100)
    RIVER ROAD, TOWN OF ROSENDALE,   ..............           (100)
     NY............................
    ROSE AND PALM GARDEN WASHES      ..............           (200)
     FLOOD CONTROL PROJECT, AZ.....
NAVIGATION PROGRAM (SECTION 107)...  ..............           5,000
    PORT OF MUSKEGON, MI...........  ..............           (100)
    STURGEON POINT, TOWN OF EVANS,   ..............           (100)
     NY............................
PROJECT MODIFICATIONS FOR                     1,533          11,000
 IMPROVEMENT OF THE ENVIRONMENT
 (SECTION 1135)....................
SHORE PROTECTION (SECTION 103).....  ..............           2,000
    ROSE LARISA PARK, RI...........  ..............            (50)
    ROUNDOUT RIVERPORT, CITY OF      ..............           (100)
     KINGSTON, NY..................
    WATCH HILL LIGHTHOUSE, RI......  ..............            (50)
DAM SAFETY AND SEEPAGE/STABILITY             13,000          13,000
 CORRECTION PROGRAM................
EMPLOYEES' COMPENSATION............          15,000          15,000
INLAND WATERWAYS USERS BOARD--BOARD              60              60
 EXPENSE...........................
INLAND WATERWAYS USERS BOARD--CORPS             275             275
 EXPENSE...........................
INNOVATIVE FUNDING PARTNERSHIPS....          10,000  ..............
RESTORATION OF ABANDONED MINES.....  ..............           2,000
TRIBAL PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM.........  ..............           8,007
                                    --------------------------------
        SUBTOTAL...................          42,868         796,562
                                    --------------------------------
        TOTAL......................       1,793,378       3,002,003
------------------------------------------------------------------------
*Includes funds requested in other lines or accounts.

    Alternative Delivery.--The Committee continues to support 
alternative delivery approaches such as Public Private 
Partnerships [P3s] and split delivery methods that leverage 
public and private resources to reduce costs and risk to 
populations by delivering infrastructure sooner. The use of P3s 
and split delivery methods demonstrates a viable strategy to 
help address the Corps' backlog of projects while reducing 
scheduling and funding risk to the Federal Government. The 
Committee encourages the Corps to continue the rulemaking 
process for the Water Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act 
[WIFIA]. The Corps is reminded that projects which use an 
alternative delivery approach are eligible to compete for 
additional funding recommended in this account.
    Advanced Measures.--The Corps is encouraged to fully use 
the authorities granted to it under the Advanced Measures 
program to mitigate impacts expected to occur in the Great 
Lakes Basin as a result of record-high and near-record-high 
water levels.
    Aquatic Plant Control Program.--Of the funding recommended 
for the Aquatic Plant Control Program, $1,000,000 shall be for 
activities for monitoring, surveys, and control of flowering 
rush and hydrilla. Additionally, $7,000,000 shall be for 
nationwide research and development to address invasive aquatic 
plants, within which the Corps is encouraged to support cost-
shared aquatic plant management programs. Particularly, the 
Corps is encouraged to evaluate and address prevention, of new 
infestations of hydrilla in the Connecticut River Basin. 
Finally, $15,000,000 shall be for watercraft inspection 
stations and rapid response as authorized in section 104 of the 
River and Harbor Act of 1958, equally distributed to carry out 
subsections (d)(1)(A)(i), (d)(1)(A)(ii), and (d)(1)(A)(iii), 
and $3,000,000 shall be for related monitoring.
    Barrow Alaska Coastal Erosion.--The Committee is pleased 
the Corps reprogrammed funding to continue PED work for this 
critical project in fiscal year 2021 and urges the Corps to 
expeditiously complete PED to address the significant risks to 
life and safety, threats to the community's only drinking water 
source, and risks from contamination to the environment.
    Beneficial Use of Dredged Material Pilot Program.--The 
Committee is pleased to see the Corps' selection of ten pilot 
projects under section 1122 of the WIIN Act to carry out 
beneficial use of dredged material including the Resilient San 
Francisco Bay Pilot project. The Committee recommends 
$4,300,000 for the ten pilot projects selected to date within 
the ``Beneficial Use of Dredged Material Pilot Program.'' The 
Corps is further directed to brief the Committee prior to any 
effort to solicit or select any additional pilot projects as 
authorized by AWIA 2018.
    Bipartisan Budget Act [BBA] of 2018.--The Committee is 
frustrated with the lack of urgency in completing the BBA 2018 
construction projects. The purpose of the supplemental disaster 
funding was to accelerate completion of high-priority flood 
control projects nationwide, including areas affected by 
hurricanes Harvey, Irma, and Maria. The Committee does not 
understand why the full cost of the project must be available 
before starting any construction especially when discrete 
elements are ready and there are funds to complete them. The 
Corps has never been funded in this manner and this 
interpretation does not align with the intent of Congress--to 
accelerate construction. The Committee has received only one of 
the required quarterly reports on the obligation of funds and 
this lack of transparency and collaboration is unacceptable. As 
the BBA 2018 program progresses, it is possible that projects 
will not be completed within supplemental funds available; the 
Committee does not intend for those projects to be delayed. The 
Corps shall brief the Committee no later than 30 days of this 
act enactment of this act on the status of the program and the 
plan for completion of projects.
    Bird Drive Basin Conveyance, Seepage Collection, and 
Recharge.--The Committee acknowledges the unique opportunity 
for Miami-Dade County and the Miami-Dade Expressway Authority 
[MDX] to assist in land purchases and swaps to protect a vital 
project footprint to implement the Bird Drive Basin Conveyance, 
Seepage Collection, and Recharge concept and achieve the goals 
of the original Comprehensive Everglades Restoration Plan 
[CERP] Bird Drive Recharge Area project. The Committee 
encourages the Corps to work with the Department of the 
Interior and the South Florida Water Management District to 
quickly identify a consensus project footprint between SW 8th 
Street and the C-1W Canal to the south, immediately east of 
Krome Avenue, to enable Miami-Dade County and MDX to begin 
necessary land acquisitions in support of the creation of a 
West Kendall Everglades Buffer and progress towards completing 
an important element of the CERP.
    Biscayne Bay Coastal Wetlands Project.--The Committee 
continues to support this vital project to protect drinking 
water supplies in eastern Miami-Dade County from saltwater 
intrusion and to enhance the coastal and marine ecology of 
Biscayne Bay and the offshore coral reef system. The Committee 
notes support from Miami-Dade County and the South Florida 
Water Management District to incorporate highly treated, 
reclaimed wastewater as an additional source of freshwater to 
assist the rehydration of these coastal wetlands. The Committee 
encourages the Corps to consider the incorporation of this 
potential source of freshwater into further study, design, and 
construction of the project and to evaluate the potential to 
use additional volumes of reclaimed wastewater to restore 
freshwater artesian springs within the Bay through underground 
injection to the shallow, underlying aquifer.
    Camp Ellis Beach, Saco, Maine.--The Committee is pleased 
the Corps has accepted a letter of support from the City of 
Saco making them the non-Federal sponsor of the Camp Ellis 
Project. The Committee directs the Secretary to finalize a 
Project Partnership Agreement between the City of Saco and the 
Corps and to continue the collaborative effort to address the 
continued erosion at Camp Ellis Beach.
    Cano Martin Pena Ecosystem Restoration Project, San Juan, 
Puerto Rico.--The Committee renews its focus on the Cano Martin 
Pena Ecosystem Restoration Project planned for urban San Juan, 
Puerto Rico. The Committee continues to recognize the 
significance of this project for the economic revitalization, 
public health, and incidental flood protection of the eight 
surrounding communities. This historically important tidal 
channel will re-establish the natural tidal exchange between 
the San Jose Lagoon and the San Juan Bay, two bodies of water 
with ecologically significant habitat for native species and 
ecosystem function. The Committee further recognizes the 
substantial time and effort dedicated across the past three 
decades by the non-Federal sponsor to plan this project in 
coordination with the Corps and the meaningful progress made in 
recent years to secure its authorization and ready it for the 
construction phase. The Committee is concerned over lost 
opportunities and delays arising with the absence of funds 
being allocated to start construction of this critical project. 
Accordingly, the Committee encourages the Corps to prioritize 
funding for this project in future budget requests and to work 
with the non-Federal sponsor to advance the project to the next 
phase at the earliest practicable opportunity.
    Central Everglades Planning Project [CEPP].--The Committee 
recognizes the importance of restoring America's Everglades, 
and urges the Corps to expedite the required validation reports 
for PPA North and PPA New Water, and to begin design and 
construction of components for PPA South and PPA New Water as 
soon as practicable to complement the efforts of the South 
Florida Water District. The Committee urges the Corps to design 
and construct the recently-authorized Everglades Agricultural 
Area Storage Reservoir as quickly as possible to utilize the 
expanded water delivery capabilities of completed PPA South 
elements.
    Central and South Florida Project.--The Committee 
recognizes the importance of the Central and South Florida 
Project and urges the Corps to maintain continued attention to 
the need of the South Florida economy and environment for a 
functioning flood control system.
    Chesapeake Bay Comprehensive Water Resources Restoration 
Plan and Oyster Recovery.--The Committee supports the Corps' 
Chesapeake Bay Comprehensive Water Resources and Restoration 
Plan and the Chesapeake Bay Oyster Recovery Program and 
encourages the Corps to provide sufficient funding in future 
budget requests and the fiscal year 2022 work plan.
    Chicago Sanitary and Ship Canal Dispersal Barrier, 
Illinois.--No funds recommended in this act may be used for 
construction of hydrologic separation measures.
    CERP-Indian River Lagoon-South.--The Committee recognizes 
the importance of restoring America's Everglades, and the 
challenge of balancing discharges from Lake Okeechobee and 
harmful algal blooms in the St. Lucie River and Indian River 
Lagoon. The Committee urges the Corps to move on the final 
construction of the C-44 Reservoir and to expedite design work 
on the C-23 and C-24 Reservoirs that, along with the C-44 
Reservoir, will serve as crucial elements of the Indian River 
Lagoon-South CERP project to collect and clean discharges and 
runoff before they enter the Lagoon.
    Columbia River Treaty.--The Corps is directed to brief, in 
a classified setting and in coordination with the Department of 
State, within 60 days after enactment of this act on the 
execution plan for post-fiscal year 2023 for flood control 
operations as dictated by the modernized agreement. Further, 
not later than 90 days after enactment of this act the Corps 
shall provide a classified detailed assessment, in coordination 
with Department of State, of its funding requirements and plan 
for post-fiscal year 2023 for flood control operations as 
dictated by the Columbia River Treaty.
    Construction Funding Schedules.--A complete and reliable 
cost estimate with an out-year funding schedule is essential to 
understanding current funding and future funding requirements 
within the Corps' construction portfolio. A comprehensive 
outlook of these dynamic requirements is necessary for Congress 
to consider and balance funding allocations annually, and to 
assess the long-term effects of new investment decisions. 
Therefore, within 90 days of enactment of this act and annually 
thereafter, the Chief of Engineers shall submit directly to the 
Committee on Appropriations of both houses of Congress, a 
breakdown, by fiscal year, of the full and efficient Federal 
funding needs for each ongoing construction project in the 
Corps' Civil Works program. For each project identified, the 
Corps shall also provide the total project cost with a 
breakdown between the Federal and non-Federal costs, and any 
applicable authorization ceiling. For the purposes of this 
report, an active project shall mean any project which has 
received construction account appropriations, including those 
funded in a supplemental, and has remaining costs to be funded 
from the Construction account. These funding requirements shall 
be based on technical construction sequencing, and realistic 
workflow and shall not be altered to reflect administrative 
policies and priorities or any assumed limitation on funding 
available.
    Continuing Authorities Program.--The Committee recommends 
$70,000,000 for the Continuing Authorities Program [CAP]. CAP 
is a useful tool for the Corps to undertake small localized 
projects without being encumbered by the lengthy study and 
authorization phases typical of most Corps projects. The 
management of CAP shall continue consistent with direction 
provided in previous fiscal years.
    The Corps shall allow for the advancement of flood control 
projects in combination with ecological benefits using natural 
and nature-based solutions alone, or in combination with, built 
infrastructure where appropriate for reliable risk reduction 
during the development of projects under section 205 of CAP. 
Additionally, within the section 1135 CAP authority, and to the 
extent already authorized by law, the Committee encourages the 
Corps to consider projects that restore degraded wetland 
habitat and stream habitat impacted by construction of Corps 
levees with executed Feasibility Cost Share Agreements.
    Environmental Infrastructure.--Authorized Environmental 
Infrastructure projects shall not require a new start 
designation. This includes projects in regional authorities 
that have not received funding and projects authorized under 
section 219 of the WRDA of 1992 (Public Law 102-580), as 
amended. The Committee reminds the Corps that Environmental 
Infrastructure authorities include caps on Federal 
participation, but do not provide a guarantee that the project 
authorization level will be met. Environmental Infrastructure 
projects shall only receive funding if there is a separable 
element that can be funded to completion in a fiscal year 
without the requirement for continued funding in future years.
    Howard Hanson Dam--Additional Water Storage Project [HAHD-
AWSP].--The Committee supports continued efforts to fully 
implement the jeopardy Biological Opinion (BiOp) determining 
the impact of ongoing operations of Howard Hanson Dam, 
including the HAHD-AWSP on ESA-listed species, and specifically 
the ongoing work to construct a downstream fish passage 
facility.
    Innovative Funding Partnerships Program.--The budget 
request includes $10,000,000 for an Innovative Funding 
Partnerships Program to be used along with funds from non-
Federal interests ``in excess of the non-Federal sponsor's 
statutory cost share requirements'' to accelerate certain 
authorized projects. The Committee is troubled by what appears 
to be an avenue to circumvent the performance based budgeting 
approach the Corps uses to evaluate projects. It is unclear how 
equity will be maintained if funding in excess of legally 
required cost share is used as a criterion for funding 
decisions allowing non-Federal sponsors to contribute funds and 
jump the line is contrary to long-standing congressional 
direction. The Committee recommends no funds for this proposal. 
The Committee notes, however, that any project that could have 
received funding under such a program is eligible to compete 
for the additional funding provided in this account based on 
the project performance criteria described in this report.
    Lake Champlain Watershed.--The Lake Champlain Watershed is 
an officially designated resource of national significance that 
spans the States of New York and Vermont and into Canada. The 
Committee reminds the Corps that section 542 of WRDA of 2000 
(Public Law 106-541) as amended, authorizes the Corps to 
provide assistance to non-Federal interests to address a range 
of environmental issues in the Lake Champlain Watershed in 
Vermont and New York.
    New Savannah Bluff Lock and Dam, Georgia and South 
Carolina.--The Committee maintains interest in the New Savannah 
Bluff Lock and Dam and recognizes the long standing challenges 
of the project. The Committee encourages the Corps to work with 
all stakeholders towards a mutually beneficial resolution that 
will ensure waters levels for existing activities and functions 
are maintained, as detailed in section 1319 of the WIIN Act.
    Non-Federal Implementation Pilot Program.--Due to ongoing 
concerns initially expressed in the fiscal year 2020 Senate 
Report, the Corps shall notify the Committee upon receiving any 
proposal from a non-Federal interest requesting to utilize the 
section 1043(b) of WRRDA authority. The Corps shall not 
negotiate or enter into a project partnership agreement to 
transfer funds to a non-Federal interest utilizing this 
authority unless approval is received from the Committee on 
Appropriations of both Houses of Congress. None of the funds 
recommended in this act shall be used under this authority for 
a project where construction has been started but not 
completed. The Corps shall brief the Committees not later than 
45 days after enactment of this act on activities carried out 
under the section 1043 pilot program, including the Corps' 
implementation guidance and any existing or potential 
agreements.
    Prioritization of Projects in Drought-Stricken Areas.--The 
Committee urges the Corps to prioritize any authorized projects 
that would alleviate water supply issues in areas that have 
been afflicted by severe droughts in the last four fiscal 
years, to include projects focused on the treatment of brackish 
water.
    South Florida Ecosystem Restoration [SFER].--For fiscal 
year 2022, the Committee directs the Corps to make publicly 
available a comprehensive snapshot of all SFER cost share 
accounting down to the project level and directs the Corps to 
ensure the accuracy of all budget justification sheets that 
inform SFER Integrated Financial Plan documents by September 
30, 2022.
    The Dalles Dam, Tribal Housing.--The Committee is aware 
that the work on the Village Development Plan is partially 
complete. The Corps is encouraged to complete the Village 
Development Plan in consultation with affected Columbia River 
tribes and the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
    Tulsa and West-Tulsa Levee System [TWTLS].--The Committee 
recognizes that TWTLS-protected area is home to a substantial 
population of elderly and low income residents, and the TWTLS 
was classified by the Corps as a high risk of failure and life 
loss in 2019. Therefore, the Committee has provided additional 
funding and urges the Corps to expeditiously continue progress 
on this critical project.
    Upper Mississippi River Restoration Program [UMRR], Quincy 
Bay.--Over the past 70 years, river traffic has led to the 
environmental degradation of Quincy Bay. Therefore the 
Committee encourages the Corps to prioritize the environmental 
restoration project in Quincy Bay near Quincy, Illinois as a 
Tier 1 project for immediate commencement through the UMMR 
Program.
    Upper St. Anthony Falls.--The Committee is concerned that 
the Corps is attempting to divest the entire Federal project at 
once and encourages the Corps to continue to operate and 
maintain the lock. The Corps is further reminded that the Upper 
St. Anthony Falls project remains an authorized Federal project 
until there is a willing non-Federal partner for the 
disposition study.
    Additional Funding.--The Corps shall allocate these 
additional funds in accordance with the direction in the front 
matter under the heading ``Additional Funding''. The Corps 
shall not condition these funds, or any funds appropriated in 
this act, on a non-Federal interest paying more than their 
required share in any phase of a project. Of the additional 
funds recommended in this account for flood and storm damage 
reduction, navigation, and other authorized project purposes 
(excluding environmental infrastructure), the Corps shall 
allocate not less than $35,000,000 to authorized reimbursements 
for projects with executed project partnership agreements and 
that have completed construction or where non-Federal sponsors 
intend to use the funds for additional water resource 
development activities. Of the additional funding provided in 
this account for environmental restoration or compliance and 
other authorized project purposes, the Corps shall allocate not 
less than $25,000,000 for multistate ecosystem restoration 
programs for which a comprehensive restoration plan is in 
development or has been completed. Of the additional funding 
recommended in this account for flood and storm damage 
reduction and flood control, the Corps shall allocate not less 
than $25,558,000 to continue construction of projects that 
principally address drainage in urban areas.
    When allocating the additional funding provided in this 
account, the Corps is encouraged to evaluate authorized 
reimbursements in the same manner as if the projects were being 
evaluated for new or ongoing construction and shall consider 
giving priority to the following:
  --Benefits of the funded work to the national economy;
  --Extent to which the work will enhance national, regional, 
        or local economic development;
  --Number of jobs created directly by the funded activity;
  --Ability to obligate the funds allocated within the calendar 
        year, including consideration of the ability of the 
        non-Federal sponsor to provide any required cost share;
  --Ability to complete the project, separable element, or 
        project phase with the funds allocated;
  --Legal requirements, including responsibilities to Tribes;
  --For flood and storm damage reduction projects (including 
        authorized nonstructural measures and periodic beach 
        renourishments): Population, safety of life, economic 
        activity, or public infrastructure at risk, as 
        appropriate; the severity of risk of flooding or the 
        frequency with which an area has experienced flooding; 
        and preservation of historically significant 
        communities, culture, and heritage;
  --For shore protection projects, projects in areas where 
        there is risk to life and public health and safety, and 
        risk of environmental contamination;
  --For navigation projects, the number of jobs or level of 
        economic activity to be supported by completion of the 
        project, separable element, or project phase;
  --For projects cost shared with the IWTF, the economic impact 
        on the local, regional, and national economy if the 
        project is not funded, as well as discrete elements of 
        work that can be completed within the funding provided 
        in this line item;
  --For other authorized project purposes and environmental 
        restoration or compliance projects, the beneficial use 
        of dredged material; and
  --For environmental infrastructure, projects in rural 
        communities, projects with greater economic impact, 
        projects in counties or parishes with high poverty 
        rates, projects owed past reimbursements, and projects 
        that provide backup raw water supply in the event of an 
        emergency.
    The Committee recommendation includes the full use of all 
estimated fiscal year 2022 annual revenues in the IWTF to 
ensure ongoing construction projects proceed with an efficient 
funding profile. Funds recommended herein for inland waterways 
shall only be available for ongoing construction projects. The 
Corps shall allocate all funds recommended in the IWTF Revenues 
remaining item along with the statutory cost share from funds 
provided in the Navigation line item prior to allocating the 
remainder of funds in the Navigation line item.

                   MISSISSIPPI RIVER AND TRIBUTARIES

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $380,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     269,688,000
Committee recommendation................................     380,000,000

    The Committee recommends $380,000,000 for Mississippi River 
and Tributaries. Funds recommended in this account are for 
planning, construction, and operation and maintenance 
activities associated with water resource projects located in 
the lower Mississippi River Valley from Cape Girardeau, 
Missouri to the Gulf of Mexico.
    The table below displays the budget request and Committee's 
recommendation:

                    MISSISSIPPI RIVER AND TRIBUTARIES
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                         Budget         Committee
                Item                    estimate     recommendation
--------------------------------------------------------------------
           INVESTIGATIONS
 
RUNNING REELFOOT BAYOU, TN.........             600             600
                                    --------------------------------
        SUBTOTAL, INVESTIGATIONS...             600             600
 
            CONSTRUCTION
 
LOWER MISSISSIPPI RIVER MAIN STEM               800             800
 (LMRMS)...........................
CHANNEL IMPROVEMENT, AR, IL, KY,             14,300          14,300
 LA, MS, MO & TN...................
MISSISSIPPI RIVER LEVEES, AR, IL,            17,450          17,450
 KY, LA, MS, MO and TN.............
MORGANZA TO THE GULF, LA...........  ..............          19,333
YAZOO BASIN, DELTA HEADWATERS, MS..  ..............          12,900
YAZOO BASIN, UPPER YAZOO, MS.......  ..............          12,000
YAZOO BASIN, YAZOO BACKWATER AREA,   ..............          20,750
 MS................................
                                    --------------------------------
        SUBTOTAL, CONSTRUCTION.....          32,550          97,533
 
     OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
 
LOWER MISSISSIPPI RIVER MAIN STEM            30,922          30,922
 (LMRMS)...........................
CHANNEL IMPROVEMENT, AR, IL, KY,             77,500          77,500
 LA, MS, MO & TN...................
MISSISSIPPI RIVER LEVEES, AR, IL,            11,593          11,593
 KY, LA, MS, MO &TN................
BAYOU METO BASIN, AR...............  ..............          24,000
GRAND PARAIRIE REGION, AR..........  ..............          13,000
HELENA HARBOR, PHILLIPS COUNTY, AR.  ..............             540   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AR..  ..............             252   
LOWER ARKANSAS RIVER, NORTH BANK,                75              75
 AR................................
LOWER ARKANSAS RIVER, SOUTH BANK,                40              40
 AR................................
RED-OUACHITA RIVER BASIN LEVEES, AR              87              87
 &LA...............................
ST FRANCIS BASIN, AR & MO..........           9,600           9,600
TENSAS BASIN, BOEUF AND TENSAS                2,455           2,455
 RIVERS, AR & LA...................
WHITE RIVER BACKWATER, AR..........           1,100           1,100
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, IL..  ..............              20   
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, KY..  ..............              35   
BAYOU COCODRIE AND TRIBUTARIES, LA.              48              48
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, LA..  ..............           3,952   
LOWER RED RIVER, SOUTH BANK LEVEES,             140             140
 LA................................
MISSISSIPPI DELTA REGION, LA.......           1,940           1,940
OLD RIVER, LA......................          52,020          52,020
TENSAS BASIN, RED RIVER BACKWATER,            2,990           2,990
 LA................................
GREENVILLE HARBOR, MS..............  ..............             932   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MS..  ..............             202   
VICKSBURG HARBOR, MS...............  ..............             942   *
YAZOO BASIN, ARKABUTLA LAKE, MS....           6,070           6,070
YAZOO BASIN, BIG SUNFLOWER RIVER,               224             224
 MS................................
YAZOO BASIN, ENID LAKE, MS.........           5,362           5,362
YAZOO BASIN, GREENWOOD, MS.........             365             365
YAZOO BASIN, GRENADA LAKE, MS......           5,482           5,482
YAZOO BASIN, MAIN STEM, MS.........             900             900
YAZOO BASIN, SARDIS LAKE, MS.......           7,632           7,632
YAZOO BASIN, TRIBUTARIES, MS.......             450             450
YAZOO BASIN, WILL M WHITTINGTON AUX             290             290
 CHAN, MS..........................
YAZOO BASIN, YAZOO BACKWATER AREA,              727             727
 MS................................
YAZOO BASIN, YAZOO CITY, MS........             450             450
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MO..  ..............             136   
WAPPAPELLO LAKE, MO................           6,863           6,863
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, TN..  ..............              28   
MEMPHIS HARBOR, MCKELLAR LAKE, TN..  ..............           2,338   *
                                    --------------------------------
        SUBTOTAL, OPERATION AND             225,325         271,702
         MAINTENANCE...............
 
          REMAINING ITEMS
 
ADDITIONAL FUNDING FOR ONGOING WORK  ..............           3,667
DREDGING...........................  ..............  ..............
FLOOD CONTROL......................  ..............  ..............
OTHER AUTHORIZED PURPOSES..........  ..............  ..............
COLLECTION AND STUDY OF BASIC DATA.           6,498           6,498
MISSISSIPPI RIVER COMMISSION.......              90  ..............
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AR,            4,625  ..............
 IL, KY, LA, MS, MO AND TN.........
                                    --------------------------------
        SUBTOTAL, REMAINING ITEMS..          11,213          10,165
                                    --------------------------------
      TOTAL, MISSISSIPPI RIVER AND          269,688         380,000   
       TRIBUTARIES.................
------------------------------------------------------------------------
*Includes funds requested in other accounts.
Includes funds requested in remaining items.

    Lower Mississippi River Main Stem.--The budget request 
proposes to consolidate several activities across multiple 
States into one line item. The Committee rejects this change 
and instead recommends continuing to fund these activities as 
separate line items.
    Additional Funding for Ongoing Work.--When allocating the 
additional funding recommended in this account, the Corps shall 
consider giving priority to completing or accelerating ongoing 
work that will enhance the Nation's economic development, job 
growth, and international competitiveness, or to studies or 
projects located in areas that have suffered recent natural 
disasters. The Corps shall use such sums as are necessary to 
carry out remaining unconstructed features of projects 
authorized by law, in response to recent flood disasters. While 
this funding is shown under remaining items, the Corps shall 
use these funds in investigations, construction, and operation 
and maintenance, as applicable.
    The Committee recognizes the importance of erosion control 
in headwater streams and tributaries, and the environmental, 
water quality, and sediment reduction benefits it provides 
downstream. When allocating additional funds recommended in 
this account, the Corps is directed to give adequate 
consideration to cooperative projects addressing watershed 
erosion, sedimentation, flooding, and environmental 
degradation. Of the additional funds recommended in this 
account, the Corps shall allocate not less than $3,000,000 for 
dredging of ports and harbors.

                       OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $3,849,655,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   2,502,901,000
Committee recommendation................................   4,682,797,000

    The Committee recommends $4,682,797,000 for Operation and 
Maintenance. Funding in this account is used to fund 
operations, maintenance, and related activities at water 
resource projects that the Corps operates and maintains. These 
activities include dredging, repair, and operation of 
structures and other facilities, as authorized in the various 
river and harbor, flood control, and water resources 
development acts. Related activities include aquatic plant 
control, monitoring of completed projects where appropriate, 
removal of sunken vessels, and the collection of domestic 
waterborne commerce statistics.

                        COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION

    The table below displays the budget request and Committee's 
recommendation for Operation and Maintenance:

              CORPS OF ENGINEERS--OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                         Budget         Committee
                Item                    estimate     recommendation
--------------------------------------------------------------------
              ALABAMA
 
ALABAMA RIVER LAKES, AL............          15,252          23,632
BAYOU CODEN, AL....................  ..............           3,000
BAYOU LA BATRE, AL.................  ..............           5,008   *
BLACK WARRIOR AND TOMBIGBEE RIVERS,          24,652          27,852
 AL................................
BON SECOUR RIVER, AL...............  ..............           4,493
DAUPHIN ISLAND BAY, AL.............  ..............           3,000
GULF INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, AL.....           6,745           6,745
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AL..  ..............             180   
MOBILE HARBOR, AL..................  ..............          63,212   *
PERDIDO PASS CHANNEL, AL...........  ..............           2,000   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, AL......  ..............             150   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, AL  ..............              85   
TENNESSEE--TOMBIGBEE WATERWAY                 1,800           1,800
 WILDLIFE MITIGATION, AL & MS......
TENNESSEE--TOMBIGBEE WATERWAY, AL &          28,986          32,986
 MS................................
WALTER F GEORGE LOCK AND DAM, AL &           10,676          10,676
 GA................................
WATER/ENVIRONMENTAL CERTIFICATION,   ..............              90   *
 AL................................
 
               ALASKA
 
ANCHORAGE HARBOR, AK...............  ..............          11,370   *
CHENA RIVER LAKES FLOOD CONTROL               6,921           6,921
 PROJECT, NORTH POLE, AK...........
DILLINGHAM HARBOR, AK..............  ..............           1,055   *
ELFIN COVE, AK.....................  ..............           2,660   *
HOMER HARBOR, AK...................  ..............             785   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AK..  ..............             200   
LOWELL CREEK TUNNELL (SEWARD), AK..              75              75
NINILCHIK HARBOR, AK...............  ..............             665   *
NOME HARBOR, AK....................  ..............           2,434   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, AK......  ..............             750   *
 
           AMERICAN SAMOA
 
ANUU HARBOR, AS....................  ..............           2,921   *
 
              ARIZONA
 
ALAMO LAKE, AZ.....................           1,600           1,600
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AZ..  ..............             175   
PAINTED ROCK DAM, AZ...............           1,936           1,936
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, AZ  ..............             112   
WHITLOW RANCH DAM, AZ..............             445             445
 
              ARKANSAS
 
BEAVER LAKE, AR....................           8,956           8,956
BLAKELY MT DAM, LAKE OUACHITA, AR..           7,460           7,460
BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE, AR.............           1,998           1,998
BULL SHOALS LAKE, AR...............           9,525           9,525
DEGRAY LAKE, AR....................           6,587           6,587
DEQUEEN LAKE, AR...................           1,846           1,846
DIERKS LAKE, AR....................           1,488           1,488
GILLHAM LAKE, AR...................           1,430           1,430
GREERS FERRY LAKE, AR..............           7,947           7,947
HELENA HARBOR, PHILLIPS COUNTY, AR.  ..............             540   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, AR..  ..............             929   
MCCLELLAN-KERR ARKANSAS RIVER                56,136          56,136
 NAVIGATION SYSTEM, AR.............
MILLWOOD LAKE, AR..................           2,831           2,831
NARROWS DAM, LAKE GREESON, AR......           5,691           5,691
NIMROD LAKE, AR....................           2,267           2,267
NORFORK LAKE, AR...................           6,572           6,572
OSCEOLA HARBOR, AR.................  ..............              15   *
OUACHITA AND BLACK RIVERS, AR & LA.          12,065          12,065
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS..........  ..............               5   *
WHITE RIVER, AR....................              25              25
YELLOW BEND PORT, AR...............  ..............             127   *
 
             CALIFORNIA
 
BLACK BUTTE LAKE, CA...............           6,400           6,400
BUCHANAN DAM, HV EASTMAN LAKE, CA..           2,295           2,295
CHANNEL ISLANDS HARBOR, CA.........  ..............          15,016   *
COYOTE VALLEY DAM, LAKE MENDOCINO,            8,200           8,200
 CA................................
DRY CREEK (WARM SPRINGS) LAKE AND             9,524           9,524
 CHANNEL, CA.......................
FARMINGTON DAM, CA.................             525             525
HIDDEN DAM, HENSLEY LAKE, CA.......           7,495           7,495
HUMBOLDT HARBOR AND BAY, CA........  ..............           4,700   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, CA..  ..............           3,410   
ISABELLA LAKE, CA..................           3,440           3,440
LOS ANGELES COUNTY DRAINAGE AREA,            20,220          20,220
 CA................................
MERCED COUNTY STREAMS, CA..........             835             835
MOJAVE RIVER DAM, CA...............           1,101           1,101
MORRO BAY HARBOR, CA...............  ..............           3,600   *
NAPA RIVER, CA.....................  ..............           4,750   *
NEW HOGAN LAKE, CA.................           6,390           6,390
NEW MELONES LAKE, DOWNSTREAM                  2,480           2,480
 CHANNEL, CA.......................
OAKLAND HARBOR, CA.................  ..............          25,634   *
OCEANSIDE HARBOR, CA...............  ..............           1,790   *
PINE FLAT LAKE, CA.................           3,930           3,930
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, CA......  ..............             840   *
RICHMOND HARBOR, CA................  ..............          13,179   *
SACRAMENTO RIVER (30 FOOT PROJECT),  ..............           3,875   *
 CA................................
SACRAMENTO RIVER AND TRIBUTARIES                990             990   *
 (DEBRIS CONTROL), CA..............
SACRAMENTO RIVER (SHALLOW DRAFT      ..............             190   *
 CHANNEL), CA......................
SAN FRANCISCO BAY DELTA MODEL                 1,018           1,018  ...
 STRUCTURE, CA.....................
SAN FRANCISCO BAY LONG TERM          ..............             450   *
 MANAGEMENT STRATEGY (LTMS), CA....
SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR AND BAY, CA     ..............           3,883   *
 (DRIFT REMOVAL)...................
SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR, CA...........  ..............           5,275   *
SAN JOAQUIN RIVER (PORT OF           ..............           7,425   *
 STOCKTON), CA.....................
SAN PABLO BAY AND MARE ISLAND        ..............             600   *
 STRAIT, CA........................
SAN RAFAEL CREEK, CA...............  ..............           6,750   *
SANTA ANA RIVER BASIN, CA..........           6,572           6,572
SANTA BARBARA HARBOR, CA...........  ..............           3,640   *
SANTA CRUZ HARBOR, CA..............  ..............             540   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, CA  ..............           1,623   
SUCCESS LAKE, CA...................           2,972           2,972
SUISUN BAY CHANNEL, CA.............  ..............           5,880   *
TERMINUS DAM (LAKE KAWEAH), CA.....           5,750           5,750
VENTURA HARBOR, CA.................  ..............           5,516   *
YUBA RIVER, CA.....................             200           1,755   *
 
              COLORADO
 
BEAR CREEK LAKE, CO................             662             662
CHATFIELD LAKE, CO.................           1,937           1,937
CHERRY CREEK LAKE, CO..............           1,487           1,487
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, CO..  ..............             314   
JOHN MARTIN RESERVOIR, CO..........           9,594           9,594
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, CO           2,023           2,023
TRINIDAD LAKE, CO..................  ..............             530   
 
            CONNECTICUT
 
BLACK ROCK LAKE, CT................             643             643
COLEBROOK RIVER LAKE, CT...........             833             833
HANCOCK BROOK LAKE, CT.............             558             558
HOP BROOK LAKE, CT.................           1,317           1,317
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, CT..  ..............             970   
MANSFIELD HOLLOW LAKE, CT..........             816             816
NEW HAVEN HARBOR, CT...............  ..............             401   *
NORTHFIELD BROOK LAKE, CT..........             585             585
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, CT......  ..............           1,100   *
STAMFORD HURRICANE BARRIER, CT.....             597             597
THOMASTON DAM, CT..................           1,000           1,000
WEST THOMPSON LAKE, CT.............             890             890
WESTPORT HARBOR & SAUGATUCK RIVER,   ..............           2,810
 CT................................
 
              DELAWARE
 
INDIAN RIVER INLET AND BAY, DE.....  ..............              30   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, DE..  ..............               2   
INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, DELAWARE      ..............          19,130   *
 RIVER TO CHESAPEAKE BAY, DE & MD..
INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, REHOBOTH BAY  ..............             150   *
 DELAWARE BAY......................
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, DE......  ..............             225   *
WILMINGTON HARBOR, DE..............  ..............           8,950   *
 
        DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, DC..  ..............              39   
POTOMAC AND ANACOSTIA RIVERS, DC     ..............           1,175   *
 (DRIFT REMOVAL)...................
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, DC......  ..............              30   *
WASHINGTON HARBOR, DC..............  ..............              25   *
 
              FLORIDA
 
CANAVERAL HARBOR, FL...............  ..............           2,215   *
CENTRAL AND SOUTHERN FLORIDA, FL...          22,243          23,854   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, FL..  ..............           1,003   
INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, JACKSONVILLE           4,380           4,380
 TO MIAMI, FL......................
JACKSONVILLE HARBOR, FL............  ..............           7,155   *
JIM WOODRUFF LOCK AND DAM, LAKE               8,501           8,501
 SEMINOLE, FL, AL & GA.............
MANATEE HARBOR, FL.................  ..............             680   *
MIAMI HARBOR, FL...................  ..............             180   *
OKEECHOBEE WATERWAY, FL............           1,365           3,710   *
PALM BEACH HARBOR, FL..............  ..............           5,120   *
PENSACOLA HARBOR, FL...............  ..............              40   *
PORT EVERGLADES HARBOR, FL.........  ..............             180   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, FL......  ..............           1,275   *
REMOVAL OF AQUATIC GROWTH, FL......  ..............           3,449   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, FL  ..............             100   
SOUTH FLORIDA ECOSYSTEM RESTORATION           8,950           8,950
 (EVERGLADES), FL..................
TAMPA HARBOR, FL...................  ..............          12,472   *
WATER/ENVIRONMENTAL CERTIFICATION,   ..............              80   *
 FL................................
 
              GEORGIA
 
ALLATOONA LAKE, GA.................           9,164           9,164
APALACHICOLA, CHATTAHOOCHEE AND               1,459           1,459
 FLINT RIVERS, GA, AL & FL.........
ATLANTIC INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, GA.           3,739           3,739
BRUNSWICK HARBOR, GA...............  ..............           7,778   *
BUFORD DAM AND LAKE SIDNEY LANIER,           12,441          12,441
 GA................................
CARTERS DAM AND LAKE, GA...........           8,504           8,504
HARTWELL LAKE, GA & SC.............          13,090          13,090
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, GA..  ..............             196   
J STROM THURMOND LAKE, GA & SC.....          11,206          11,206
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, GA......  ..............              76   *
RICHARD B RUSSELL DAM AND LAKE, GA            9,541           9,541
 & SC..............................
SAVANNAH HARBOR, GA................  ..............          33,053   *
SAVANNAH RIVER BELOW AUGUSTA, GA...  ..............             148   *
WEST POINT DAM AND LAKE, GA & AL...           8,354           8,354
 
               HAWAII
 
BARBERS POINT DEEP DRAFT HARBOR,                300             300
 OAHU, HI..........................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, HI..  ..............             797   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, HI......  ..............             709   *
 
               IDAHO
 
ALBENI FALLS DAM, ID...............           1,245           1,245
DWORSHAK DAM AND RESERVOIR, ID.....           3,063           3,063
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, ID..  ..............             466   
LUCKY PEAK LAKE, ID................           2,366           2,366
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, ID  ..............             750   
 
              ILLINOIS
 
CALUMET HARBOR AND RIVER, IL & IN..  ..............           5,009   *
CARLYLE LAKE, IL...................          14,360          14,360
CHICAGO HARBOR, IL.................  ..............          16,823   *
CHICAGO RIVER, IL..................             635             635
FARM CREEK RESERVOIRS, IL..........             541             541
ILLINOIS WATERWAY (MVR PORTION), IL          64,614          64,614
 & IN..............................
ILLINOIS WATERWAY (MVS PORTION), IL           2,183           2,183
 & IN..............................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, IL..  ..............           2,787   
KASKASKIA RIVER NAVIGATION, IL.....           4,383           4,383
LAKE MICHIGAN DIVERSION, IL........  ..............           1,190   *
LAKE SHELBYVILLE, IL...............          17,965          17,965
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN MISSOURI           80,667          80,667   *
 RIVER AND MINNEAPOLIS (MVR
 PORTION), IL......................
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN MISSOURI           34,951          34,951
 RIVER AND MINNEAPOLIS (MVS
 PORTION), IL......................
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, IL......  ..............             103   *
REND LAKE, IL......................          12,797          12,797
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             398   *
 WATERS, IL........................
WAUKEGAN HARBOR, IL................  ..............              11   *
 
              INDIANA
 
BROOKVILLE LAKE, IN................           3,157           3,157
BURNS WATERWAY HARBOR, IN..........  ..............           1,561   *
CAGLES MILL LAKE, IN...............           1,335           1,335
CECIL M HARDEN LAKE, IN............           1,467           1,467
INDIANA HARBOR, IN.................  ..............           8,196   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, IN..  ..............           1,264   
J EDWARD ROUSH LAKE, IN............           2,051           2,051
MICHIGAN CITY HARBOR, IN...........  ..............              10   *
MONROE LAKE, IN....................           1,479           1,479
MISSISSINEWA LAKE, IN..............           1,915           1,915
PATOKA LAKE, IN....................           1,446           1,446
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, IN......  ..............             197   *
SALAMONIE LAKE, IN.................           3,282           3,282
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............              81   *
 WATERS, IN........................
 
                IOWA
 
CORALVILLE LAKE, IA................           6,170           6,170
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, IA..  ..............           1,202   
MISSOURI RIVER--SIOUX CITY TO THE            47,406          47,406
 MOUTH, IA, KS, MO & NE............
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS..........  ..............               2   *
RATHBUN LAKE, IA...................           3,254           3,254
RED ROCK DAM AND LAKE RED ROCK, IA.          27,728          27,728
SAYLORVILLE LAKE, IA...............          19,500          19,500
 
               KANSAS
 
CLINTON LAKE, KS...................           2,763           2,763
COUNCIL GROVE LAKE, KS.............           1,925           1,925
EL DORADO LAKE, KS.................             675             675
ELK CITY LAKE, KS..................           1,310           1,310
FALL RIVER LAKE, KS................           4,214           4,214
HILLSDALE LAKE, KS.................           1,089           1,089
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, KS..  ..............           2,132   
JOHN REDMOND DAM AND RESERVOIR, KS.           1,764           1,764
KANOPOLIS LAKE, KS.................           1,974           1,974
MARION LAKE, KS....................           1,812           1,812
MELVERN LAKE, KS...................           2,667           2,667
MILFORD LAKE, KS...................           2,589           2,589
PEARSON--SKUBITZ BIG HILL LAKE, KS.           1,247           1,247
PERRY LAKE, KS.....................           3,069           3,069
POMONA LAKE, KS....................           2,951           2,951
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, KS  ..............             774   
TORONTO LAKE, KS...................             694             694
TUTTLE CREEK LAKE, KS..............          12,373          13,673
WILSON LAKE, KS....................           1,902           1,902
 
              KENTUCKY
 
BARKLEY DAM AND LAKE BARKLEY, KY &           19,522          19,522
 TN................................
BARREN RIVER LAKE, KY..............           3,228           3,228
BIG SANDY HARBOR, KY...............  ..............           1,977   *
BUCKHORN LAKE, KY..................           2,812           2,812
CARR CREEK LAKE, KY................           2,220           2,220
CAVE RUN LAKE, KY..................           1,484           1,484
DEWEY LAKE, KY.....................           2,096           2,096
ELVIS STAHR (HICKMAN) HARBOR, KY...  ..............             935   *
FALLS OF THE OHIO NATIONAL                       63              63
 WILDLIFE, KY & IN.................
FISHTRAP LAKE, KY..................           2,515           2,515
GRAYSON LAKE, KY...................           1,867           1,867
GREEN AND BARREN RIVERS, KY........           2,776           2,776
GREEN RIVER LAKE, KY...............           3,643           3,643
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, KY..  ..............           1,192   
LAUREL RIVER LAKE, KY..............           5,891           5,891
MARTINS FORK LAKE, KY..............           1,443           1,443
MIDDLESBORO CUMBERLAND RIVER BASIN,             291             291
 KY................................
NOLIN LAKE, KY.....................           3,647           3,647
OHIO RIVER LOCKS AND DAMS, KY, IL,           55,307          55,307
 IN & OH...........................
OHIO RIVER OPEN CHANNEL WORK, KY,             7,563           7,563
 IL, IN, OH, PA & WV...............
PAINTSVILLE LAKE, KY...............           1,919           1,919
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS..........  ..............               5   *
ROUGH RIVER LAKE, KY...............           4,541           4,541
TAYLORSVILLE LAKE, KY..............           1,503           1,503
WOLF CREEK DAM, LAKE CUMBERLAND, KY          17,476          17,476
YATESVILLE LAKE, KY................           2,503           2,503
 
             LOUISIANA
 
ATCHAFALAYA RIVER AND BAYOUS CHENE,  ..............          16,296   *
 BOEUF & BLACK, LA.................
BARATARIA BAY WATERWAY, LA.........  ..............           6,200   *
BAYOU BODCAU RESERVOIR, LA.........           1,494           1,494
BAYOU LAFOURCHE AND LAFOURCHE JUMP   ..............           6,185   *
 WATERWAY, LA......................
BAYOU PIERRE, LA...................              33              33
BAYOU SEGNETTE WATERWAY, LA........  ..............              25   *
BAYOU TECHE AND VERMILION RIVER, LA  ..............          50,030   *
BAYOU TECHE, LA....................  ..............           1,150   *
CADDO LAKE, LA.....................             186             186
CALCASIEU RIVER AND PASS, LA.......  ..............          20,500   *
FRESHWATER BAYOU, LA...............  ..............           3,634   *
GULF INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, LA.....          70,715          70,715
HOUMA NAVIGATION CANAL, LA.........  ..............          12,593   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, LA..  ..............             978   
J BENNETT JOHNSTON WATERWAY, LA....          27,764          27,764
LAKE PROVIDENCE HARBOR, LA.........  ..............           1,332   *
MADISON PARISH PORT, LA............  ..............             208   *
MERMENTAU RIVER, LA................  ..............          10,880   *
MISSISSIPPI RIVER OUTLETS AT         ..............          19,755   *
 VENICE, LA........................
MISSISSIPPI RIVER, BATON ROUGE TO    ..............         126,000   *
 THE GULF OF MEXICO, LA............
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, LA......  ..............              51   *
REMOVAL OF AQUATIC GROWTH, LA......  ..............             200   *
WALLACE LAKE, LA...................             318             318
WATERWAY FROM EMPIRE TO THE GULF,    ..............              10   *
 LA................................
WATERWAY FROM INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY  ..............              15   *
 TO BAYOU DULAC, LA................
 
               MAINE
 
DISPOSAL AREA MONITORING, ME.......  ..............           1,050   *
GEORGE'S RIVER, ME.................  ..............              75   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, ME..  ..............             121   
JOSIAS RIVER, ME...................  ..............             150   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, ME......  ..............           1,100   *
SEARSPORT HARBOR, ME...............  ..............           5,850   *
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............              22   *
 WATERS, ME........................
ISLE AU HAUT THOROUGHFARE, ME......  ..............             100
WELLS HARBOR, ME...................  ..............           4,296   *
 
              MARYLAND
 
BALTIMORE HARBOR AND CHANNELS (50    ..............          20,385   *
 FOOT), MD.........................
BALTIMORE HARBOR, MD (DRIFT          ..............             720   *
 REMOVAL)..........................
CUMBERLAND, MD AND RIDGELEY, WV....             219             219
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MD..  ..............              89   
JENNINGS RANDOLPH LAKE, MD & WV....           2,488           2,488
OCEAN CITY HARBOR AND INLET AND      ..............             510   *
 SINEPUXENT BAY, MD................
POCOMOKE RIVER, MD.................  ..............               8
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MD......  ..............             600   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, MD  ..............             123   
WICOMICO RIVER, MD.................  ..............           4,300   *
 
           MASSACHUSETTS
 
BARRE FALLS DAM, MA................             823             823
BIRCH HILL DAM, MA.................           1,054           1,054
BUFFUMVILLE LAKE, MA...............             722             722
CAPE COD CANAL, MA.................           1,793          24,216   *
CHARLES RIVER NATURAL VALLEY                    401             401
 STORAGE AREA, MA..................
CONANT BROOK LAKE, MA..............             371             371
EAST BRIMFIELD LAKE, MA............             758             758
GREEN HARBOR, MA...................  ..............           2,749   *
HODGES VILLAGE DAM, MA.............             793             793
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MA..  ..............             450   
KNIGHTVILLE DAM, MA................             887             887
LITTLEVILLE LAKE, MA...............             821             821
NEW BEDFORD FAIRHAVEN AND ACUSHNET              537             537
 HURRICANE BARRIER, MA.............
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MA......  ..............           1,490   *
    MERRIMACK SPUR JETTY, MA.......  ..............           (240)
PLYMOUTH HARBOR, MA................  ..............               6   *
TULLY LAKE, MA.....................             984             984
WEST HILL DAM, MA..................             934             934
WESTVILLE LAKE, MA.................             752             752
 
              MICHIGAN
 
ALPENA HARBOR, MI..................  ..............               5   *
CHANNELS IN LAKE ST CLAIR, MI......  ..............             243   *
CHEBOYGAN HARBOR, MI...............  ..............               6   *
CHARLEVOIX HARBOR, MI..............  ..............             570   *
DETROIT HARBOR, MI.................  ..............           7,645   *
GRAND HAVEN HARBOR AND GRAND RIVER,  ..............           3,934   *
 MI................................
HARBOR BEACH HARBOR, MI............  ..............           1,320   *
HOLLAND HARBOR, MI.................  ..............             516   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MI..  ..............             329   
INLAND ROUTE, MI...................  ..............              52   *
KAWKAWLIN DREDGING, MI.............             570             570
KEWEENAW WATERWAY, MI..............              10           1,279   *
LUDINGTON HARBOR, MI...............  ..............           1,007   *
MANISTEE HARBOR, MI................  ..............           4,111   *
MANISTIQUE HARBOR, MI..............  ..............           1,332   *
MARQUETTE HARBOR, MI...............  ..............               5   *
MENOMINEE HARBOR, MI AND WI........  ..............               5   *
MONROE HARBOR, MI..................  ..............           1,137   *
MUSKEGON HARBOR, MI................  ..............           1,711   *
ONTONAGON HARBOR, MI...............  ..............           1,136   *
PRESQUE ISLE HARBOR, MI............  ..............           1,505   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MI......  ..............             828   *
ROUGE RIVER, MI....................  ..............           1,133   *
SAGINAW RIVER, MI..................  ..............           3,844   *
SEBEWAING RIVER, MI................             214             214
SOUTH BEACH, MI....................  ..............           1,000
SOUTH HAVEN HARBOR, MI.............  ..............             500   *
ST CLAIR RIVER, MI.................  ..............           1,653   *
ST JOSEPH HARBOR, MI...............  ..............           1,068   *
ST MARYS RIVER, MI.................           2,702          58,361   *
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............           2,217   *
 WATERS, MI........................
WHITE LAKE HARBOR, MI..............  ..............             500   *
 
             MINNESOTA
 
BIGSTONE LAKE--WHETSTONE RIVER, MN              318             318
 & SD..............................
DULUTH--SUPERIOR HARBOR, MN & WI...             400           6,847   *
GRAND MARAIS HARBOR, MN............  ..............              25   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MN..  ..............             565   
LAC QUI PARLE LAKES, MINNESOTA                1,150           1,150
 RIVER, MN.........................
MINNESOTA RIVER, MN................  ..............             265   *
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN MISSOURI          104,193         104,193   *
 RIVER AND MINNEAPOLIS (MVP
 PORTION), MN......................
ORWELL LAKE, MN....................             565             565
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MN......  ..............             104   *
RED LAKE RESERVOIR, MN.............             206             206
RESERVOIRS AT HEADWATERS OF                   6,576           6,576
 MISSISSIPPI RIVER, MN.............
ST PAUL SMALL BOAT HARBOR, MN......  ..............             500
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             428   *
 WATERS, MN........................
TWO HARBORS, MN....................  ..............              31   *
 
            MISSISSIPPI
 
EAST FORK, TOMBIGBEE RIVER, MS.....             290             290
GULFPORT HARBOR, MS................  ..............           9,536   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MS..  ..............             103   
MOUTH OF YAZOO RIVER, MS...........  ..............              32   *
OKATIBBEE LAKE, MS.................           2,152           2,152
PASCAGOULA HARBOR, MS..............  ..............           6,287   *
PEARL RIVER, MS & LA...............             140             140
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MS......  ..............             155   *
ROSEDALE HARBOR, MS................  ..............           1,687   *
WATER/ENVIRONMENTAL CERTIFICATION,   ..............              40   *
 MS................................
YAZOO RIVER, MS....................  ..............              32   *
 
              MISSOURI
 
CARUTHERSVILLE HARBOR, MO..........  ..............             791   *
CLARENCE CANNON DAM AND MARK TWAIN           11,301          11,301
 LAKE, MO..........................
CLEARWATER LAKE, MO................           4,639           4,639
HARRY S TRUMAN DAM AND RESERVOIR,            14,482          14,482
 MO................................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MO..  ..............           1,563   
LITTLE BLUE RIVER LAKES, MO........           1,345           1,345
LONG BRANCH LAKE, MO...............             948             948
MISSISSIPPI RIVER BETWEEN THE OHIO           35,279          35,279
 AND MISSOURI RIVERS (REG WORKS),
 MO & IL...........................
NEW MADRID COUNTY HARBOR, MO.......  ..............             520   *
NEW MADRID HARBOR, MO (MILE 889)...  ..............              92   *
POMME DE TERRE LAKE, MO............           4,704           4,704
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, MO......  ..............               5   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, MO  ..............             174
SMITHVILLE LAKE, MO................           2,033           2,033
SOUTHEAST MISSOURI PORT,             ..............             234   *
 MISSISSIPPI RIVER, MO.............
STOCKTON LAKE, MO..................           5,817           5,817
TABLE ROCK LAKE, MO & AR...........           9,693           9,693
 
              MONTANA
 
FT PECK DAM AND LAKE, MT...........           6,017           6,017
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, MT..  ..............             191   
LIBBY DAM, MT......................           1,744           1,744
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, MT  ..............             130   
 
              NEBRASKA
 
GAVINS POINT DAM, LEWIS AND CLARK            10,093          10,093
 LAKE, NE & SD.....................
HARLAN COUNTY LAKE, NE.............           9,151           9,151
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NE..  ..............             785   
MISSOURI RIVER--KENSLERS BEND, NE               117             117
 TO SIOUX CITY, IA.................
PAPILLION CREEK, NE................           1,196           1,196
SALT CREEKS AND TRIBUTARIES, NE....           1,337           1,337
 
               NEVADA
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NV..  ..............              50   
MARTIS CREEK LAKE, NV & CA.........           1,435           1,435
PINE AND MATHEWS CANYONS LAKES, NV.             591             591
 
           NEW HAMPSHIRE
 
BLACKWATER DAM, NH.................             865             865
EDWARD MACDOWELL LAKE, NH..........             826             826
FRANKLIN FALLS DAM, NH.............             890             890
HOPKINTON--EVERETT LAKES, NH.......           1,933           1,933
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED, NH........  ..............             111   
OTTER BROOK LAKE, NH...............           1,204           1,204
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, NH......  ..............             350   *
SURRY MOUNTAIN LAKE, NH............           1,253           1,253
 
             NEW JERSEY
 
BARNEGAT INLET, NJ.................  ..............             760   *
COLD SPRING INLET, NJ..............  ..............             300   *
DELAWARE RIVER AT CAMDEN, NJ.......  ..............              15   *
DELAWARE RIVER, PHILADELPHIA TO THE  ..............          41,823   *
 SEA, NJ, PA & DE..................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NJ..  ..............             382   
MANASQUAN RIVER, NJ................  ..............             375   *
MAURICE RIVER, NJ..................  ..............           4,010   *
NEW JERSEY INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY,    ..............             985   *
 NJ................................
NEWARK BAY, HACKENSACK AND PASSAIC   ..............          24,825   *
 RIVERS, NJ........................
PASSAIC RIVER FLOOD WARNING                     600             600
 SYSTEMS, NJ.......................
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, NJ......  ..............           2,175   *
SALEM RIVER, NJ....................  ..............             100   *
SHARK RIVER, NJ....................  ..............           1,150   *
 
             NEW MEXICO
 
ABIQUIU DAM, NM....................           6,378           6,378
COCHITI LAKE, NM...................           2,962           2,962
CONCHAS LAKE, NM...................           3,808           3,808
GALISTEO DAM, NM...................             685             685
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NM..  ..............             526   
JEMEZ CANYON DAM, NM...............           1,102           1,102
MIDDLE RIO GRANDE ENDANGERED                  1,994           1,994
 SPECIES COLLABORATIVE PROGRAM, NM.
SANTA ROSA DAM AND LAKE, NM........           1,502           1,502
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, NM  ..............             270   
TWO RIVERS DAM, NM.................             937             937
UPPER RIO GRANDE WATER OPERATIONS             1,006           1,006
 MODEL STUDY, NM...................
 
              NEW YORK
 
ALMOND LAKE, NY....................             716             716
ARKPORT DAM, NY....................             559             559
BARCELONA HARBOR, NY...............  ..............           1,150
BAY RIDGE AND RED HOOK CHANNELS, NY  ..............             200   *
BLACK ROCK CHANNEL AND TONAWANDA     ..............          10,600   *
 HARBOR, NY........................
BRONX RIVER, NY....................  ..............             250   *
BUFFALO HARBOR, NY.................  ..............          20,908
BUTTERMILK CHANNEL, NY.............  ..............          19,525   *
CATTARAUGUS BREAKWATER, NY.........  ..............           1,000
DUNKIRK HARBOR, NY.................  ..............           5,930   *
EAST RIVER, NY.....................  ..............               5   *
EAST ROCKAWAY INLET, NY............  ..............          11,500   *
EAST SIDNEY LAKE, NY...............  ..............             712   *
FIRE ISLAND INLET TO JONES INLET,    ..............              25
 NY................................
FLUSHING BAY AND CREEK, NY.........  ..............          24,880   *
GREAT KILLS HARBOR, NY.............  ..............             100   *
HUDSON RIVER, NY (MAINT)...........  ..............           4,810   *
HUDSON RIVER, NY (O & C)...........  ..............           2,350   *
JONES INLET, NY....................  ..............          19,025   *
LITTLE SODUS BAY HARBOR, NY........  ..............           7,900   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NY..  ..............           1,464   
MOUNT MORRIS DAM, NY...............           5,799           5,799
NEW YORK AND NEW JERSEY CHANNELS,    ..............               5   *
 NY & NJ...........................
NEW YORK AND NEW JERSEY HARBOR, NY   ..............          87,980   *
 & NJ..............................
NEW YORK HARBOR, NY................  ..............           7,885   *
NEW YORK HARBOR, NY & NJ (DRIFT      ..............          12,591   *
 REMOVAL)..........................
NEW YORK HARBOR, NY (PREVENTION OF   ..............           2,059   *
 OBSTRUCTIVE DEPOSITS).............
OSWEGO HARBOR, NY..................  ..............           5,606   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, NY......  ..............           2,468   *
ROCHESTER HARBOR, NY...............  ..............           5,010   *
ROUNDOUT HARBOR, NY................  ..............             200   *
SOUTHERN NEW YORK FLOOD CONTROL                 980             980
 PROJECTS, NY......................
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             597   *
 WATERS, NY........................
WEST ARROWHEAD BREAKWATER, NY......  ..............             300
WHITNEY POINT LAKE, NY.............             832             832
 
           NORTH CAROLINA
 
ATLANTIC INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, NC.           5,950           5,950
B EVERETT JORDAN DAM AND LAKE, NC..           2,077           2,077
CAPE FEAR RIVER ABOVE WILMINGTON,               151             480   *
 NC................................
FALLS LAKE, NC.....................           3,189           3,189
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, NC..  ..............             209   
MANTEO (SHALLOWBAG) BAY, NC........  ..............           3,296   *
MOREHEAD CITY HARBOR, NC...........  ..............           8,340   *
NEW RIVER INLET, NC................  ..............             390   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, NC......  ..............             700   *
ROLLINSON CHANNEL, NC..............  ..............           1,700   *
SILVER LAKE HARBOR, NC.............  ..............           1,120   *
W KERR SCOTT DAM AND RESERVOIR, NC.           4,025           4,025
WILMINGTON HARBOR, NC..............  ..............          25,260   *
 
            NORTH DAKOTA
 
BOWMAN HALEY, ND...................             351             351
GARRISON DAM, LAKE SAKAKAWEA, ND...          18,609          18,609
HOMME LAKE, ND.....................             409             409
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, ND..  ..............             311   
LAKE ASHTABULA AND BALDHILL DAM, ND           1,689           1,689
PIPESTEM LAKE, ND..................             615             615
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, ND  ..............             128   
SOURIS RIVER, ND...................             381             381
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             125   *
 WATERS, ND........................
 
                OHIO
 
ALUM CREEK LAKE, OH................           5,454           5,454
ASHTABULA HARBOR, OH...............  ..............             457   *
BERLIN LAKE, OH....................           3,554           3,554
CAESAR CREEK LAKE, OH..............           2,928           2,928
CLARENCE J BROWN DAM, OH...........           1,958           1,958
CLEVELAND HARBOR, OH...............  ..............          10,020   *
CONNEAUT HARBOR, OH................  ..............           2,764   *
DEER CREEK LAKE, OH................           2,057           2,057
DELAWARE LAKE, OH..................           4,364           4,364
DILLON LAKE, OH....................           3,335           3,335
FAIRPORT HARBOR, OH................  ..............           3,880   *
HURON HARBOR, OH...................  ..............               8   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, OH..  ..............             984   
LORAIN HARBOR, OH..................  ..............           2,317   *
MASSILLON LOCAL PROTECTION PROJECT,             235             235
 OH................................
MICHAEL J KIRWAN DAM AND RESERVOIR,           1,805           1,805
 OH................................
MOSQUITO CREEK LAKE, OH............           4,610           4,610
MUSKINGUM RIVER LAKES, OH..........          24,813          24,813
NORTH BRANCH KOKOSING RIVER LAKE,               558             558
 OH................................
OHIO-MISSISSIPPI FLOOD CONTROL, OH.           1,490           1,490
PAINT CREEK LAKE, OH...............           2,578           2,578
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, OH......  ..............             340   *
ROSEVILLE LOCAL PROTECTION PROJECT,              56              56
 OH................................
SANDUSKY HARBOR, OH................  ..............           1,163   *
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             230   *
 WATERS, OH........................
TOLEDO HARBOR, OH..................  ..............           6,929   *
TOM JENKINS DAM, OH................             984             984
VERMILION HARBOR, OH...............  ..............           5,700   *
WEST FORK OF MILL CREEK LAKE, OH...           4,875           4,875
WILLIAM H HARSHA LAKE, OH..........           2,221           2,221
 
              OKLAHOMA
 
ARCADIA LAKE, OK...................             525             525
BIRCH LAKE, OK.....................             847             847
BROKEN BOW LAKE, OK................           3,267           3,267
CANTON LAKE, OK....................           2,207           2,207
COPAN LAKE, OK.....................           1,885           1,885
EUFAULA LAKE, OK...................          16,618          16,618
FORT GIBSON LAKE, OK...............           5,195           5,195
FORT SUPPLY LAKE, OK...............           1,163           1,163
GREAT SALT PLAINS LAKE, OK.........             454             454
HEYBURN LAKE, OK...................             817             817
HUGO LAKE, OK......................           1,896           1,896
HULAH LAKE, OK.....................           1,908           1,908
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, OK..  ..............             310   
KAW LAKE, OK.......................           2,833           2,833
KEYSTONE LAKE, OK..................           4,874           4,874
MCCLELLAN-KERR ARKANSAS RIVER                37,629          37,629
 NAVIGATION SYSTEM, OK.............
OOLOGAH LAKE, OK...................           5,221           5,221
OPTIMA LAKE, OK....................             198             198
PENSACOLA RESERVOIR, LAKE OF THE                163             163
 CHEROKEES, OK.....................
PINE CREEK LAKE, OK................           1,745           1,745
SARDIS LAKE, OK....................           1,556           1,556
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, OK  ..............           1,750   
SKIATOOK LAKE, OK..................           5,130           5,130
TENKILLER FERRY LAKE, OK...........          11,990          11,990
WAURIKA LAKE, OK...................           2,796           2,796
WISTER LAKE, OK....................             988             988
 
               OREGON
 
APPLEGATE LAKE, OR.................           1,674           1,674
BLUE RIVER LAKE, OR................           1,385           1,385
BONNEVILLE LOCK AND DAM, OR & WA...           1,937           8,994   *
CHETCO RIVER, OR...................  ..............             954   *
COLES RIVER HATCHERY, APPLEGATE &    ..............           1,819
 LOST CREEK, OR....................
COLUMBIA RIVER AT THE MOUTH, OR &    ..............          41,061   *
 WA................................
COOS BAY, OR.......................  ..............           7,951   *
COOS BAY (MAJOR MAINTENANCE), OR...  ..............          32,720
COQUILLE RIVER, OR.................  ..............             619   *
COTTAGE GROVE LAKE, OR.............           2,415           2,415
COUGAR LAKE, OR....................           2,756           2,756
DEPOE BAY, OR......................  ..............              71   *
DETROIT LAKE, OR...................           1,720           1,720
DORENA LAKE, OR....................           3,326           3,326
ELK CREEK LAKE, OR.................             248             248
FALL CREEK LAKE, OR................           2,423           2,423
FERN RIDGE LAKE, OR................           2,939           2,939
GREEN PETER--FOSTER LAKES, OR......           2,898           2,898
HILLS CREEK LAKE, OR...............           1,598           1,598
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, OR..  ..............             425   
JOHN DAY LOCK AND DAM, OR & WA.....           6,300           6,300
LOOKOUT POINT LAKE, OR.............           3,167           3,167
LOST CREEK LAKE, OR................           4,810           4,810
MCNARY LOCK AND DAM, OR & WA.......          14,983          14,983
NEHALEM BAY, OR....................  ..............              15   *
PORT ORFORD, OR....................  ..............             459   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, OR......  ..............             477   *
ROGUE RIVER AT GOLD BEACH, OR......  ..............           2,781   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, OR  ..............             104   
SIUSLAW RIVER, OR..................  ..............           1,049   *
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............          10,350   *
 WATERS, OR........................
TILLAMOOK BAY & BAR, OR............  ..............             172   *
UMPQUA RIVER, OR...................  ..............           1,183   *
WILLAMETTE RIVER AT WILLAMETTE                   80              80
 FALLS, OR.........................
WILLAMETTE RIVER BANK PROTECTION,               160             160
 OR................................
WILLOW CREEK LAKE, OR..............           1,189           1,189
YAQUINA BAY AND HARBOR, OR.........  ..............           4,572   *
 
            PENNSYLVANIA
 
ALLEGHENY RIVER, PA................           9,064           9,064
ALVIN R BUSH DAM, PA...............             782             782
AYLESWORTH CREEK LAKE, PA..........             312             312
BELTZVILLE LAKE, PA................           1,886           1,886
BLUE MARSH LAKE, PA................           4,734           4,734
CONEMAUGH RIVER LAKE, PA...........           1,677           1,677
COWANESQUE LAKE, PA................           2,244           2,244
CROOKED CREEK LAKE, PA.............           2,348           2,348
CURWENSVILLE LAKE, PA..............           1,260           1,260
DELAWARE RIVER, PHILADELPHIA, PA TO  ..............          13,710   *
 TRENTON, NJ.......................
EAST BRANCH CLARION RIVER LAKE, PA.           2,013           2,013
ERIE HARBOR, PA....................  ..............             263   *
FOSTER JOSEPH SAYERS DAM, PA.......           1,837           1,837
FRANCIS E WALTER DAM, PA...........           1,225           1,225
GENERAL EDGAR JADWIN DAM AND                    459             459
 RESERVOIR, PA.....................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, PA..  ..............             601   
JOHNSTOWN, PA......................           3,288           3,288
KINZUA DAM AND ALLEGHENY RESERVOIR,           2,362           2,362
 PA................................
LOYALHANNA LAKE, PA................           5,308           5,308
MAHONING CREEK LAKE, PA............           2,409           2,409
MONONGAHELA RIVER, PA..............          18,807          18,807
OHIO RIVER LOCKS AND DAMS, PA, OH &          76,654          76,654
 WV................................
OHIO RIVER OPEN CHANNEL WORK, PA,               851             851
 OH & WV...........................
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, PA......  ..............             177   *
PROMPTON LAKE, PA..................           1,049           1,049
PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA...................             100             100
RAYSTOWN LAKE, PA..................           4,828           4,828
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, PA  ..............              82   
SCHUYLKILL RIVER, PA...............  ..............             100   *
SHENANGO RIVER LAKE, PA............           3,675           3,675  ...
STILLWATER LAKE, PA................             481             481
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............              91   *
 WATERS, PA........................
TIOGA--HAMMOND LAKES, PA...........           3,000           3,000
TIONESTA LAKE, PA..................           3,934           3,934
UNION CITY LAKE, PA................             626             626
WOODCOCK CREEK LAKE, PA............           1,381           1,381
YORK INDIAN ROCK DAM, PA...........             989             989
YOUGHIOGHENY RIVER LAKE, PA & MD...           4,345           4,345
 
            PUERTO RICO
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, PR..  ..............             150   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, PR......  ..............             100   *
SAN JUAN HARBOR, PR................  ..............           3,940   *
 
            RHODE ISLAND
 
BLOCK ISLAND HARBOR OF REFUGE, RI..  ..............             350   *
FOX POINT BARRIER, NARRANGANSETT                704             929
 BAY, RI...........................
GREAT SALT POND, BLOCK ISLAND, RI..  ..............             350   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, RI..  ..............              49   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, RI......  ..............             500   *
PROVIDENCE RIVER AND HARBOR, RI....  ..............          38,600   *
WOONSOCKET LOCAL PROTECTION                     543             668
 PROJECT, RI.......................
 
           SOUTH CAROLINA
 
ATLANTIC INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, SC.           4,315           4,315
CHARLESTON HARBOR, SC..............  ..............           9,145   *
COOPER RIVER, CHARLESTON HARBOR, SC  ..............           4,175   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, SC..  ..............              65   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, SC......  ..............             875   *
 
            SOUTH DAKOTA
 
BIG BEND DAM, LAKE SHARPE, SD......          13,412          13,412
COLD BROOK LAKE, SD................             386             386
COTTONWOOD SPRINGS LAKE, SD........             257             257
FORT RANDALL DAM, LAKE FRANCIS               22,264          22,264
 CASE, SD..........................
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, SD..  ..............             224   
LAKE TRAVERSE, SD & MN.............             687             687
OAHE DAM AND LAKE OAHE, SD.........          13,386          13,386
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, SD  ..............             158   
 
             TENNESSEE
 
CENTER HILL LAKE, TN...............           7,806           7,806
CHEATHAM LOCK AND DAM, TN..........          15,984          15,984
CORDELL HULL DAM AND RESERVOIR, TN.           8,610           8,610
DALE HOLLOW LAKE, TN...............           8,292           8,292
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, TN..           6,481           6,481
J PERCY PRIEST DAM AND RESERVOIR,    ..............             294   
 TN................................
NORTHWEST TENNESSEE REGIONAL         ..............             540   *
 HARBOR, LAKE COUNTY, TN...........
OLD HICKORY LOCK AND DAM, TN.......          11,870          11,870
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, TN......  ..............               5   *
TENNESSEE RIVER, TN................          27,738          27,738
WOLF RIVER HARBOR, TN..............  ..............             655   *
 
               TEXAS
 
AQUILLA LAKE, TX...................           2,169           2,169
BARDWELL LAKE, TX..................           3,972           3,972
BELTON LAKE, TX....................           4,455           4,455
BENBROOK LAKE, TX..................           3,091           3,091
BRAZOS ISLAND HARBOR, TX...........  ..............           4,135   *
BUFFALO BAYOU AND TRIBUTARIES, TX..           3,906           3,906
CANYON LAKE, TX....................           5,614           5,614
CEDAR BAYOU, TX....................  ..............           3,150   *
CHANNEL TO HARLINGEN, TX...........  ..............           1,100   *
CHANNEL TO PORT BOLIVAR, TX........  ..............             600   *
CORPUS CHRISTI SHIP CHANNEL, TX....  ..............           9,600   *
DENISON DAM, LAKE TEXOMA, TX.......          10,216          10,216
FERRELLS BRIDGE DAM, LAKE O' THE              3,708           3,708
 PINES, TX.........................
FREEPORT HARBOR, TX................  ..............           8,015   *
GALVESTON HARBOR AND CHANNEL, TX...  ..............           7,175   *
GIWW, CHANNEL TO VICTORIA, TX......  ..............             130   *
GIWW, CHOCOLATE BAYOU, TX..........  ..............              50   *
GRANGER LAKE, TX...................           2,628           2,628
GRAPEVINE LAKE, TX.................           2,607           2,607
GULF INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, TX.....          29,250          29,250
HORDS CREEK LAKE, TX...............           1,712           1,712
HOUSTON SHIP CHANNEL, TX...........  ..............          23,750   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, TX..  ..............           1,573   
JIM CHAPMAN LAKE, TX...............           2,307           2,307
JOE POOL LAKE, TX..................           6,748           6,748
LAKE KEMP, TX......................             261             261
LAVON LAKE, TX.....................           3,699           3,699
LEWISVILLE DAM, TX.................           4,094           4,094
MATAGORDA SHIP CHANNEL, TX.........  ..............           4,255   *
NAVARRO MILLS LAKE, TX.............           2,871           2,871
NORTH SAN GABRIEL DAM AND LAKE                2,703           2,703
 GEORGETOWN, TX....................
O C FISHER DAM AND LAKE, TX........           1,336           1,336
PAT MAYSE LAKE, TX.................           1,439           1,439
PROCTOR LAKE, TX...................           3,393           3,393
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, TX......  ..............             325   *
RAY ROBERTS LAKE, TX...............           1,570           1,570
SABINE--NECHES WATERWAY, TX........  ..............           8,900   *
SAM RAYBURN DAM AND RESERVOIR, TX..           7,448           7,448
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, TX  ..............             592   
SOMERVILLE LAKE, TX................           3,352           3,352
STILLHOUSE HOLLOW DAM, TX..........           2,892           2,892
TEXAS CITY SHIP CHANNEL, TX........  ..............           5,500   *
TOWN BLUFF DAM, B A STEINHAGEN                3,402           3,402
 LAKE, TX..........................
WACO LAKE, TX......................           3,961           3,961
WALLISVILLE LAKE, TX...............           2,946           2,946
WHITNEY LAKE, TX...................           7,090           7,090
WRIGHT PATMAN DAM AND LAKE, TX.....           5,664           5,664
 
                UTAH
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, UT..  ..............              40   
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, UT  ..............             410   
 
              VERMONT
 
BALL MOUNTAIN, VT..................             986             986
GORDONS LANDING, VT................  ..............             250   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, VT..  ..............               9   
NORTH HARTLAND LAKE, VT............             884             884
NORTH SPRINGFIELD LAKE, VT.........             949             949
TOWNSHEND LAKE, VT.................             988             988
UNION VILLAGE DAM, VT..............             817             817
 
           VIRGIN ISLANDS
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, VI..  ..............              36   
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, VI......  ..............              50   *
 
              VIRGINIA
 
ATLANTIC INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY--              3,015           3,015
 ACC, VA...........................
ATLANTIC INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY--              1,754           1,754
 DSC, VA...........................
BENNETTS CREEK, VA.................  ..............             420   *
CHINCOTEAGUE INLET, VA.............  ..............             680   *
DAVIS CREEK, VA....................  ..............             265   *
GATHRIGHT DAM AND LAKE MOOMAW, VA..           2,749           2,749
HAMPTON ROADS DRIFT REMOVAL, VA....  ..............           2,632   *
HAMPTON ROADS PREVENTION OF          ..............             130   *
 OBSTRUCTIVE DEPOSITS, VA..........
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, VA..  ..............             381   
JAMES RIVER CHANNEL, VA............  ..............           8,025   *
JOHN H KERR LAKE, VA & NC..........          12,131          12,131
JOHN W FLANNAGAN DAM AND RESERVOIR,           7,864           7,864
 VA................................
LYNNHAVEN INLET, VA................  ..............           5,425   *
NORFOLK HARBOR, VA.................  ..............          26,700   *
NORTH FORK OF POUND RIVER LAKE, VA.             698             698
PHILPOTT LAKE, VA..................           4,833           4,833
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, VA......  ..............           1,229   *
RUDEE INLET, VA....................  ..............             580
WATER AND ENVIRONMENTAL              ..............             200   *
 CERTIFICATIONS, VA................
YORK RIVER ENTRANCE CHANNEL, VA....  ..............             300   *
 
             WASHINGTON
 
CHIEF JOSEPH DAM, WA...............             676             676
COLUMBIA AND LOWER WILLAMETTE        ..............          56,665   *
 RIVERS BELOW VANCOUVER, WA &
 PORTLAND, OR......................
COLUMBIA RIVER AT BAKER BAY, WA &    ..............             849   *
 OR................................
COLUMBIA RIVER BETWEEN CHINOOK AND   ..............           1,894   *
 SAND ISLAND, WA...................
COLUMBIA RIVER BETWEEN VANCOUVER,    ..............           1,117   *
 WA AND THE DALLES, OR.............
EVERETT HARBOR AND SNOHOMISH RIVER,  ..............           2,513   *
 WA................................
GRAYS HARBOR, WA...................  ..............          18,851   *
HOWARD HANSON DAM, WA..............           9,065           9,065
ICE HARBOR LOCK AND DAM, WA........           5,012           5,012
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, WA..  ..............           1,223   
LAKE RIVER, WA (PORT OF RIDGEFIELD)  ..............             124
LAKE WASHINGTON SHIP CANAL, WA.....           1,314          11,199   *
LITTLE GOOSE LOCK AND DAM, WA......           3,133           3,133
LOWER GRANITE LOCK AND DAM, WA.....           3,559           3,559
LOWER MONUMENTAL LOCK AND DAM, WA..           3,095           3,095
MILL CREEK LAKE, WA................           2,849           2,849
MOUNT SAINT HELENS SEDIMENT                     918             918
 CONTROL, WA.......................
MUD MOUNTAIN DAM, WA...............          13,409          13,049
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, WA......  ..............             810   *
PUGET SOUND AND TRIBUTARY WATERS,    ..............           1,276   *
 WA................................
QUILLAYUTE RIVER, WA...............  ..............           2,334   *
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, WA  ..............             493   *
SEATTLE HARBOR, WA.................  ..............             378   
STILLAGUAMISH RIVER, WA............             299             299
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............              53   *
 WATERS, WA........................
SWINOMISH CHANNEL, WA..............  ..............             215
TACOMA, PUYALLUP RIVER, WA.........             364             364
THE DALLES LOCK AND DAM, WA & OR...           4,033           4,033
WILLAPA RIVER AND HARBOR, WA.......  ..............           3,290   *
 
           WEST VIRGINIA
 
BEECH FORK LAKE, WV................           1,534           1,534
BLUESTONE LAKE, WV.................           2,883           2,883
BURNSVILLE LAKE, WV................           2,944           2,944
EAST LYNN LAKE, WV.................           3,098           3,098
ELKINS, WV.........................              70              70
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, WV..  ..............             536   
KANAWHA RIVER LOCKS AND DAMS, WV...          17,043          23,943
OHIO RIVER LOCKS AND DAMS, WV, KY &          57,656          57,656
 OH................................
OHIO RIVER OPEN CHANNEL WORK, WV,             2,726           2,726
 KY & OH...........................
R D BAILEY LAKE, WV................           2,760           2,760
STONEWALL JACKSON LAKE, WV.........           1,832           1,832
SUMMERSVILLE LAKE, WV..............           2,752           2,752
SUTTON LAKE, WV....................           3,609           3,609
TYGART LAKE, WV....................           2,351           2,351
 
             WISCONSIN
 
ASHLAND HARBOR, WI.................  ..............           1,020   *
EAU GALLE RIVER LAKE, WI...........           1,026           1,026
FOX RIVER, WI......................           3,444           3,444
GREEN BAY HARBOR, WI...............  ..............           3,101   *
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, WI..  ..............              45   
KENOSHA HARBOR, WI.................  ..............             730   *
KEWAUNEE HARBOR, WI................  ..............             462   *
MANITOWOC HARBOR, WI...............  ..............             830   *
MILWAUKEE HARBOR, WI...............  ..............           3,112   *
PORT WING HARBOR, WI...............  ..............              25   *
PROJECT CONDITION SURVEYS, WI......  ..............             359   *
STURGEON BAY HARBOR AND LAKE                     18             629   *
 MICHIGAN SHIP CANAL, WI...........
SURVEILLANCE OF NORTHERN BOUNDARY    ..............             408   *
 WATERS, WI........................
TWO RIVERS HARBOR, WI..............  ..............              20
 
              WYOMING
 
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS, WY..  ..............              70   
JACKSON HOLE LEVEES, WY............           1,678           1,678
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS, WY  ..............             112   
                                    --------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, PROJECTS LISTED           2,336,969       4,050,405
       UNDER STATES................
 
          REMAINING ITEMS
 
ADDITIONAL FUNDING FOR ONGOING WORK  ..............  ..............
NAVIGATION MAINTENANCE.............  ..............          40,000
DEEP-DRAFT HARBOR AND CHANNEL......  ..............         172,052
DONOR AND ENERGY TRANSFER PORTS....  ..............          50,000
INLAND WATERWAYS...................  ..............          25,000
    SMALL, REMOTE, OR SUBSISTENCE    ..............          60,000
     NAVIGATION....................
OTHER AUTHORIZED PURPOSES..........  ..............          40,000
AQUATIC NUISANCE CONTROL RESEARCH..             100          17,500
ASSET MANAGEMENT/FACILITIES AND      ..............           1,000
 EQUIP MAINT (FEM).................
BUDGET/MANAGEMENT SUPPORT FOR O&M    ..............  ..............
 BUSINESS PROGRAMS.................
STEWARDSHIP SUPPORT PROGRAM........             900             900
PERFORMANCE-BASED BUDGETING SUPPORT  ..............  ..............
 PROGRAM...........................
RECREATION MANAGEMENT SUPPORT                 1,000           1,000
 PROGRAM...........................
OPTIMIZATION TOOLS FOR NAVIGATION..             350             350
CIVIL WORKS WATER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM           8,000           8,000
 (CWWMS)...........................
COASTAL INLET RESEARCH PROGRAM.....             100          10,975
COASTAL OCEAN DATA SYSTEM (CODS)...           2,500           7,500
CULTURAL RESOURCES (NAGPRA/                     900             900
 CURATION).........................
CYBERSECURITY......................           4,000           4,000
DREDGE MCFARLAND READY RESERVE.....  ..............          11,000   *
DREDGE WHEELER READY RESERVE.......  ..............          14,000   *
DREDGING DATA AND LOCK PERFORMANCE            1,100           4,300
 MONITORING SYSTEM.................
DREDGING OPERATIONS AND                       5,000           5,000
 ENVIRONMENTAL RESEARCH (DOER).....
DREDGING OPERATIONS TECHNICAL                   100           6,950
 SUPPORT PROGRAM (DOTS)............
EARTHQUAKE HAZARDS REDUCTION                    100             300
 PROGRAM...........................
ENGINEERING WITH NATURE............  ..............          12,500
ELECTRIC VEHICLE FLEET AND CHARGING           8,000           8,000
 INFRASTRUCTURE....................
FACILITY PROTECTION................           4,200           4,200
FISH & WILDLIFE OPERATING FISH                5,400           5,400
 HATCHERY REIMBURSEMENT............
HARBOR MAINTENANCE FEE DATA          ..............             795   *
 COLLECTION........................
INLAND WATERWAY NAVIGATION CHARTS..           4,000           4,800
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED FEDERAL              18,000          18,000
 FLOOD CONTROL PROJECTS............
INSPECTION OF COMPLETED WORKS......          32,500  ..............
MONITORING OF COMPLETED NAVIGATION              100          12,000
 PROJECTS..........................
NATIONAL COASTAL MAPPING PROGRAM...           4,000          15,000
NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM                  10,000          10,000
 (PORTFOLIO RISK ASSESSMENT).......
NATIONAL EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS               5,500           5,500
 PROGRAM (NEPP)....................
NATIONAL (LEVEE) FLOOD INVENTORY...           4,500           4,500
NATIONAL (MULTIPLE PROJECT) NATURAL           2,500           2,500
 RESOURCES MANAGEMENT ACTIVITIES...
NATIONAL PORTFOLIO ASSESSMENT FOR               600             600
 REALLOCATIONS.....................
REGIONAL SEDIMENT MANAGEMENT                    100           6,700
 PROGRAM...........................
RESPONSE TO CLIMATE CHANGE AT CORPS           6,000           6,000
 PROJECTS..........................
REVIEW OF NON-FEDERAL ALTERATIONS            10,000          10,000
 OF CIVIL WORKS PROJECTS (SECTION
 408)..............................
SCHEDULING RESERVOIR OPERATIONS....           8,500  ..............
SOIL MOISTURE AND SNOWPACK                    5,000           8,000
 MONITORING........................
SUSTAINABLE RIVERS PROGRAM (SRP)...             500             500
VETERAN'S CURATION PROGRAM AND                6,500           6,500
 COLLECTIONS MANAGEMENT............
WATERBORNE COMMERCE STATISTICS.....           4,670           4,670
WATER OPERATIONS TECHNICAL SUPPORT              500           5,500
 (WOTS)............................
                                    --------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, REMAINING ITEMS....         165,220         632,392
                                    --------------------------------
      TOTAL, OPERATION AND                2,502,189       4,682,797
       MAINTENANCE.................
------------------------------------------------------------------------
*Includes funds requested in other accounts.
Requested in remaining items.
Funded under projects listed under states.

    Arkansas Red River Chloride Control.--The Committee reminds 
the Corps of their existing obligations to continue operations 
and maintenance activities for the Red River Chloride Control 
project, Oklahoma and Texas, at Federal expense and encourages 
the Corps to prioritize funding for these projects when 
allocating additional funding recommended in this account.
    Aquatic Nuisance Control Research.--Harmful Algal Blooms 
[HABs] continue to threaten local communities, ecosystems, 
human health, drinking water sources, and local outdoor 
economies across the Nation. These algae overgrowths produce 
dangerous toxins in fresh and marine waters that can sicken or 
kill people and animals, create dead zones, and raise treatment 
costs for drinking water. The devastating effects of HABs occur 
across multiple ecoregions from large freshwater lakes like the 
Finger Lakes in New York and Lake Okeechobee in Florida to 
large inland waterways like the Ohio River where a 2015 HAB 
event persisted for over a month involving over 700 miles of 
waterway. The Committee continues to support the Corps' efforts 
to address gaps in critical HAB research to avoid, detect, and 
address HAB occurrences.
    The additional funding recommended in the Aquatic Nuisance 
Control Research remaining item is to supplement and advance 
Corps activities to address HABs including: early detection, 
prevention, and management techniques and procedures to reduce 
the occurrence and impacts of harmful algal blooms in our 
nation's water resources; work with university partners to 
develop prediction, avoidance and remediation measures focused 
on environmental triggers in riverine ecosystems; and to 
advance state-of-the-art UAS based detection, monitoring, and 
mapping of invasive aquatic plant species in conjunction with 
University partners.
    Asset Management/FEM.--The Committee is frustrated by the 
lack of progress of the Corps in performing a review of their 
inventory, in accordance with Section 6002 of the WRRDA of 
2014, as has been directed in previous Committee Reports. The 
Committee notes that the Corps was previously provided 
$1,000,000 to carry out these activities and understands 
$350,000 is needed in fiscal year 2022 which has been 
recommended under Asset Management/Facilities and Equipment 
Maintenance [FEM]. The Corps is directed to provide an interim 
progress report that includes details on the percentage of this 
work that has already been done and a timeline for completion 
of the inventory to the Committee no later than 60 days after 
enactment of this act.
    Coastal Inlet Research Program.--The Committee understands 
that communities, infrastructure, commerce, and resources that 
are tied to the coastal nearshore region are all vulnerable to 
damage from extreme coastal events and long-term coastal 
change. Funding in addition to the budget request is 
recommended for the Corps-led, multi-university effort to 
identify engineering frameworks to address coastal resilience 
needs; to develop adaptive pathways that lead to coastal 
resilience; that measure the coastal forces that lead to 
infrastructure damage and erosion during extreme storm events; 
and to improve coupling of terrestrial and coastal models. 
Funding in addition to the budget request is also recommended 
for the Corps to continue work with the National Oceanic and 
Atmospheric Administration's National Water Center on 
protecting the Nation's water resources.
    Debris Removal.--The Committee reminds the Corps that 
section 1164 of the WIIN Act enhanced the Corps' authority to 
remove ``accumulated snags, obstructions, and other debris 
located in or adjacent to a Federal channel in the interest of 
navigation, flood control, or recreation.'' The Committee 
encourages the Corps to complete ongoing bridge removal 
projects; and when removing bridges and bridge pilings, to 
consider also removing other pilings and obstructions in close 
proximity to the bridge, and in or adjacent to the Federal 
navigation channel pursuant to this authority.
    Enhanced Options for Sand Acquisition for Beach 
Renourishment Projects.--The Committee urges the Corps to 
provide States with guidance and recommendations to implement 
cost effective measures and planning for sand management.
    Engineering With Nature.--The Committee recommendation 
includes $12,500,000 as a new remaining item in this account to 
support the Corps' Engineering with Nature [EWN] initiative. 
The Committee is impressed with the positive impact on the 
environment and the extensive cost savings this program 
provides. With the funds recommended, the Corps is encouraged 
to continue collaboration across research programs on nature-
based infrastructure and with university partners to develop 
standards, design guidance, and testing protocols to fully 
evaluate and standardize nature-based and hybrid infrastructure 
solutions, including those in drought and fire-prone lands and 
post-fire recovery areas. Additionally, the Corps is encouraged 
to expand the EWN initiative to support science and engineering 
practices that support long-term resilience and sustainability 
of water infrastructure and their supporting systems. Funding 
under this line item is intended for EWN activities having a 
national or regional scope or which benefit the Corps' broader 
execution of its mission areas. It is not intended to replace 
or preclude the appropriate use of EWN practices at districts 
using project-specific funding, or work performed across other 
Corps programs that might involve EWN. The Committee encourages 
the Corps to identify EWN efforts in future budget requests. Of 
the funding recommended, $5,000,000 is included to support 
ongoing research and advance work with university partners to 
develop standards, design guidance, and testing protocols to 
improve and standardize nature-based and hybrid infrastructure 
solutions.
    Flood and Earthquake Modeling.--Additional funds are 
recommended in the Earthquake Hazards Reduction Program to 
facilitate coordination with the Levee Safety program to 
develop a plan for leveraging existing knowledge related to 
potential seismic concerns relevant to levees. The Corps is 
encouraged to evaluate whether earthquake model would aid in 
assessment and if collaboration with Universities would be 
beneficial.
    Forecast Informed Reservoir Operations.--The Committee is 
pleased with the results of FIRO Phases 1 and 2 and is 
interested in how the program can be leveraged to other areas. 
Particularly if there are regions where different storm types, 
in addition to Atmospheric Rivers, are key to heavy rain and 
flooding (e.g., tropical storms/hurricanes, large thunderstorm 
systems), and where longer forecast lead times may be required. 
The Corps shall brief the Committees on Appropriations of both 
Houses of Congress no later than 60 days following enactment on 
the details of continuing and potentially expanding FIRO and 
related efforts. The briefing shall include how FIRO could be 
expanded to include assessments of at least two major systems 
of dams (representing at least a dozen dams in total), for 
which coordination across several dams in the larger watershed 
is required and focus on the potential to predict extreme 
precipitation and flood to better anticipate to what degree 
FIRO might be applicable across reservoirs nationally.
    Integrated Navigation Analysis and Systems Enhancements.--
The Committee recommends additional funds in the remaining item 
Dredging Data and Lock Performance Monitoring System and in the 
remaining item Dredging Operations Technical Support Program to 
continue work laying the foundation for prototype applications 
for machine learning techniques as it relates to sedimentation-
dredging patterns, dredging operations trends, and lock 
operations, including enhancements to systems to provide 
additional analytical capabilities and integrates data across 
enterprise navigation systems.
    Inspection of Completed Environmental Projects.--The 
Committee is concerned about the absence of funding for the 
Inspection of Completed Environmental Projects program in the 
administration's budget request. The program is intended to 
ensure that non-Federal sponsors operate and maintain aquatic 
ecosystem restoration projects in accordance with the 
Operations, Maintenance, Repair, Rehabilitation, and 
Replacement manual, thereby ensuring that the Federal 
investment is protected and presumably providing the benefits 
intended. The Corps is encouraged to include funding in future 
budget requests.
    Invasive Species Mitigation.--The Committee recognizes that 
the Corps is engaged in a multipronged effort to combat 
invasive species in our country's waterways and protect the 
Mississippi River Basin, which is one of the most valued 
ecosystems in the world. The Committee recommends $500,000 for 
the Corps, in partnership with other Federal partners, to begin 
planning, design, initial engineering and project management 
for construction of carp barriers in the Mississippi River 
Basin and the Tennessee-Tombigbee waterway.
    Kennebec River Long-Term Maintenance Dredging.--The 
Committee continues to support the Memorandum of Agreement 
signed in January 2019 denoting responsibilities between the 
Department of the Army and the Department of the Navy for the 
regular maintenance of the Kennebec River Federal Navigation 
Channel. Maintenance dredging of the Kennebec is essential to 
the safe passage of newly constructed Navy guided missile 
destroyers to the Atlantic Ocean. The Committee directs the 
Secretary to continue its collaboration with the Department of 
the Navy to ensure regular maintenance dredging of the 
Kennebec.
    Levee Safety Program.--In fiscal year 2020, Congress 
provided $15,000,000 to implement levee safety initiatives to 
meet the requirements under section 3016 of WRRDA. The 
Committee understands these funds are sufficient to complete 
Phase II activities.
    Low Reservoir Water Level Issues.--The Committee encourages 
the Corps to ensure adequate resources to address issues at 
Corps projects when low water levels occur, such as additional 
terrestrial noxious weed control and sediment removal 
activities.
    Mobile Bay Beneficial Use of Dredged Material.--The 
Committee encourages the Corps to examine beneficial uses of 
dredged material in Mobile Bay, Alabama.
    Monitoring of Completed Navigation Projects--Fisheries.--
The Committee is concerned that a reduction in or elimination 
of navigational lock operations on the Nation's inland 
waterways is having a negative impact on river ecosystems, 
particularly the ability of endangered, threatened, and game 
fish species to migrate through waterways, particularly during 
critical spawning periods. The Committee notes the success of 
preliminary research which indicates reduced lock operations on 
certain Corps-designated low-use waterways is directly 
impacting migration and that there are effective means to 
mitigate the impacts. The Committee continues to believe that 
maximizing the ability of fish to use these locks to move past 
the dams has the potential to restore natural and historic 
long-distance river migrations that may be critical to species 
survival. In fiscal year 2021, the Committee recommended 
funding to continue this research on the impact of reduced lock 
operations on riverine fish.
    The Committee understands this research has proven valuable 
and, within available funds for ongoing work, directs the Corps 
to continue this research at not less than the fiscal year 2021 
level. The goal of the continued funding is to support the 
ongoing research and, where appropriate, expand the work to 
look at ecosystem level impacts and additional waterways, lock 
structures, lock operation methods, and fish species that will 
more fully inform the Corps' operations.
    Monitoring of Completed Navigation Projects--Structural 
Health Monitoring.--Of the funding recommended, $4,000,000 
shall be to support the structural health monitoring program to 
facilitate research to maximize operations, enhance efficiency, 
and protect asset life through catastrophic failure mitigation. 
The Corps is encouraged to include funding for these activities 
in future budget requests.
    National Coastal Mapping Program.--Of the additional funds 
recommended in the National Coastal Mapping Program remaining 
item, $5,000,000 shall be for Arctic coastal mapping needs. The 
Committee notes the Corps has responsibility for some mapping 
but, in general, does not include shoreline. Before the Corps 
obligates funds to map shoreline in Alaska, the Assistant 
Secretary of the Army for Civil Works shall provide notice to 
the Committee. The notice shall include certification that the 
effort is coordinated with NOAA and compliments those efforts.
    Recreational Boating.--The Committee encourages the Corps 
to complete the ongoing inventory of all federally managed 
recreational boating infrastructure and facilities. The 
Committee is interested in the findings related to the 
assessment of annual operation and maintenance needs associated 
with such infrastructure and facilities, deferred operation and 
maintenance needs for such infrastructure and facilities to 
operate safely at full capacity, opportunities to expand 
capacity at existing access points, and economic impact of 
recreation to local and regional economies and benefits of 
sustaining and improving public access at recreational 
infrastructure and facilities.
    Regional Sediment Management.--The Committee recommends 
$5,000,000 to continue Corps research and development into 
enhanced forecasting capabilities to implement proactive 
strategies for flood risk management to enhance the resiliency 
of coastal communities and mitigate socioeconomic and 
environmental consequences of extreme coastal hazards. Funds 
are also provided to support cooperative efforts between the 
Corps and academia to address compound flooding issues.
    Small, Remote, or Subsistence Harbors.--The Committee 
emphasizes the importance of ensuring that our country's small 
and low-use ports remain functional. The Committee urges the 
Corps to consider expediting scheduled maintenance at small and 
low-use ports that have experienced unexpected levels of 
deterioration since their last dredging. The Committee is 
concerned that the administration's criteria for navigation 
maintenance disadvantage small, remote, or subsistence harbors 
and waterways from competing for scarce navigation maintenance 
funds. The Committee directs the Corps to revise the criteria 
used for determining which navigation maintenance projects are 
funded and to develop a reasonable and equitable allocation 
under the Operation and Maintenance account. The Committee 
supports including criteria to evaluate economic impact that 
these projects provide to local and regional economies.
    Soil Moisture and Snowpack Monitoring Program.--The 
Committee recommends $8,000,000 for the continued fielding of 
the Missouri River Snowpack and Soil Moisture Monitoring 
System. Providing these capabilities is critical to enabling 
the Corps to accurately forecast plains snowpack and soil 
moisture to improve runoff forecasts that inform management 
decisions on dam releases in order to protect Missouri River 
Basin states from the impacts of flooding and droughts.
    Tuttle Creek Lake, KS.--The additional funding provided is 
for Water Injection Dredging efforts.
    Water Control Manual Prioritization Report.--The Committee 
is pleased to see the Corps start to budget for the update of 
water control manuals. However, the Committee is perplexed and 
disappointed that the prioritized list of manuals that require 
updating has not been provided. This is particularly concerning 
because funds were provided for this purpose and it appears the 
Corps has used this information to budget for these updates. 
The Corps shall provide the comprehensive list of water control 
manuals at Corps-owned projects located in states where a 
Reclamation project is also located, including a prioritized 
list of needed updates of those manuals no later than 60 days 
following enactment.
    Water Control Manuals, Section 7 Dams.--Many water control 
manuals are decades old and in need of updating, particularly 
in light of recent dam disasters and improvements in forecast-
informed reservoir operations [FIRO]. Of the additional funds 
recommended for Other Authorized Project Purposes $4,000,000 
shall be for water control manual updates for a non-Corps owned 
high hazard dam where: (1) the Corps has a responsibility for 
flood control operations under section 7 of the Flood Control 
Act of 1944; (2) the dam requires coordination of water 
releases with one or more other high-hazard dams for flood 
control purposes; and (3) the dam owner is actively 
investigating the feasibility of applying forecast informed 
reservoir operations technology.
    Water Operations Technical Support.--Funding in addition to 
the budget request is recommended for research into atmospheric 
rivers first funded in fiscal year 2015.
    Additional Funding for Ongoing Work.--The Committee cannot 
support a level of funding that does not fund operation and 
maintenance of our Nation's aging infrastructure sufficiently 
to ensure continued competitiveness in a global marketplace. 
Federal navigation channels maintained at only a fraction of 
authorized dimensions and navigation locks and hydropower 
facilities being used well beyond their design life results in 
economic inefficiencies and risks infrastructure failure, which 
can cause substantial economic losses. The Committee 
recommendation includes additional funds for projects and 
activities to enhance the Nation's economic growth and 
international competitiveness.
    Of the additional funds recommended in this account for 
other authorized project purposes, not less than $2,000,000 
shall be for efforts to combat invasive mussels at Corps-owned 
reservoirs.
    When allocating the additional funding recommended in this 
account, the Corps shall consider giving priority to the 
following:
  --Ability to complete ongoing work maintaining authorized 
        depths and widths of harbors and shipping channels 
        (including small, remote, or subsistence harbors), 
        including where contaminated sediments are present;
  --Ability to address critical maintenance backlog;
  --Presence of the U.S. Coast Guard;
  --Extent to which the work will enhance national, regional, 
        or local economic development;
  --Extent to which the work will promote job growth or 
        international competitiveness;
  --Number of jobs created directly by the funded activity;
  --Ability to obligate the funds allocated within the fiscal 
        year;
  --Ability to complete the project, separable element, project 
        phase, or useful increment of work within the funds 
        allocated;
  --Dredging projects that would provide supplementary benefits 
        to tributaries and waterways in close proximity to 
        ongoing island replenishment projects; and
  --Extent to which the work will promote recreation-based 
        benefits, including those created by recreational 
        boating; and
  --For harbor maintenance activities:
    --Total tonnage handled;
    --Total exports;
    --Total imports;
    --Dollar value of cargo handled;
    --Energy infrastructure and national security needs served;
    --Designation as strategic seaports;
    --Lack of alternative means of freight movement;
    --Savings over alternative means of freight movement; and
    --Improvements to dredge disposal facilities which will 
            result in long-term savings, including a reduction 
            in regular maintenance costs.

                           REGULATORY PROGRAM

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $210,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     204,400,000
Committee recommendation................................     212,000,000

    The Committee recommends $212,000,000 for the Regulatory 
Program. The Committee recommends funds above the budget 
request to address capacity needs across the Corps related to 
staffing shortages in Corps districts. The Corps is encouraged 
to budget appropriately in order to process permits in a timely 
fashion.
    Notwithstanding any other provision of law, nothing shall 
preclude a non-Federal entity from developing and operating a 
pumped storage hydroelectric project in Gregory County, South 
Dakota, utilizing Missouri River water pursuant to a Federal 
Power Act license, subject to all otherwise applicable license 
and permits, nor limit the entities to which project power can 
be sold.

            FORMERLY UTILIZED SITES REMEDIAL ACTION PROGRAM

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $250,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     260,000,000

    The Committee recommends $260,000,000 for the Formerly 
Utilized Sites Remedial Action Program.

                 FLOOD CONTROL AND COASTAL EMERGENCIES

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $35,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      35,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      35,000,000

    The Committee recommends $35,000,000 for Flood Control and 
Coastal Emergencies.

                                EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $206,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     199,290,000
Committee recommendation................................     216,000,000

    The Committee recommends $216,000,000 for Expenses. No 
funding is recommended for creation of an Office of 
Congressional Affairs.
    The Expenses appropriation is an administrative and 
operational account which supports the technical, 
administrative and staff supervision functions assigned to 
Corps Headquarters, the Major Subordinate Commands [MSCs/
division offices]; and the costs of those elements within four 
field operating activities providing direct support to those 
functions. The Expenses appropriation pays for two categories 
of requirements--labor and non-labor--to support the Corps.
    The most recent U.S. Army Manpower Analysis Agency [USAMAA] 
staffing analysis was conducted in 2011 to determine an 
efficient and effective organizational structure for the Corps, 
properly staffed to perform assigned missions and accomplish 
given workload under the appropriate command and control. This 
analysis identified the need for 980 Full time equivalents 
[FTE] based on the needs facing the Corps' Civil Works program 
in 2011, which received an annual Civil Works appropriation of 
$5,100,000,000. The Corps has been operating with approximately 
850 FTE, with a fiscal year 2020 appropriation of $7,650,000, 
not accounting for the over $20,000,000,000 in emergency 
supplemental funding they have received over the past 3 years. 
Thus, the Corps is working with nearly 130 fewer FTE than 
recommended and being required to execute at least 50 percent 
more work than the initial estimate was based on.
    The additional funds recommended in this account shall be 
used to support implementation of the Corps' Civil Works 
program, including hiring additional FTE. This includes 
developing and issuing policy guidance; managing Civil Works 
program; and providing national coordination of and 
participation in forums and events within headquarters, the 
division offices, and meeting other enterprise requirements and 
operating expenses. The Committee encourages the Corps to 
pursue updating the 2011 USMAA staffing analysis based on 
current Civil Works needs.
    The Committee moved $8,000,000 provided in the budget 
recommendation for electric vehicles and charging stations to 
this account. These activities align with the replacement and 
maintenance of the current fleet of vehicles which is conducted 
as part of this account.

      OFFICE OF THE ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF THE ARMY (CIVIL WORKS)

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $4,500,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       5,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       5,000,000

    The Committee recommends $5,000,000 for the Office of the 
Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil Works).
    The Committee is concerned about the bureaucratic process 
for renewing leases under 10 U.S.C. 2667 and 16 U.S.C. 460d. 
The Committee encourages the Secretary to consider the 
efficiencies that may be gained by allowing Corps districts to 
authorize lease renewals under this section, including lease 
applications in excess of 25 years.
    The Committee counts on a timely and accessible executive 
branch in the course of fulfilling its constitutional role in 
the appropriations process. The requesting and receiving of 
basic, factual information is vital to maintaining a 
transparent and open governing process. The Committee 
recognizes that some discussions internal to the executive 
branch are pre-decisional in nature and, therefore, not subject 
to disclosure. However, the access to facts, figures, and 
statistics that inform these decisions are not subject to the 
same sensitivity and are critical to the appropriations 
process. The administration needs to do more to ensure timely 
and complete responses to these inquiries.

          WATER INFRASTRUCTURE FINANCE AND INNOVATION PROGRAM

Appropriations, 2020....................................     $14,200,000
Budget estimate, 2021...................................................
Committee recommendation................................      14,200,000

    The Committee recommends $14,200,000 for the Water 
Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Program.

             GENERAL PROVISIONS--CORPS OF ENGINEERS--CIVIL

    Section 101. The bill includes a provision related to 
reprogramming.
    Section 102. The bill includes a provision related to 
allocation of funds.
    Section 103. The bill includes a provision related to 
contract awards and modifications.
    Section 104. The bill includes a provision related to the 
Fish and Wildlife Service.
    Section 105. The bill includes a provision related to open 
lake disposal of dredged material.
    Section 106. The bill includes a provision related to the 
reorganization or transfer of the Corps of Engineers.
    Section 107. The bill includes a provision related to 
project eligibility for funding.
    Section 108. The bill includes a provision related to water 
reallocation studies.

                                TITLE II

                       DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR

                CENTRAL UTAH PROJECT COMPLETION ACCOUNT

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $21,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      20,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      21,000,000

    The Committee recommends $21,000,000 for the Central Utah 
Project Completion Account, which includes $5,000,000 for the 
Utah Reclamation Mitigation and Conservation Account for use by 
the Utah Reclamation Mitigation and Conservation Commission, 
$1,550,000 for necessary expenses of the Secretary of the 
Interior, and up to $1,850,000 for the Commission's 
administrative expenses. This allows the Department of the 
Interior to develop water supply facilities that will continue 
to sustain economic growth and an enhanced quality of life in 
the western States, the fastest growing region in the United 
States. The Committee remains committed to complete the Central 
Utah Project, which would enable the project to initiate 
repayment to the Federal Government.

                         Bureau of Reclamation


                       OVERVIEW OF RECOMMENDATION

    The Committee recommends $1,986,000,000 for the Bureau of 
Reclamation [Reclamation]. The Committee recommendation sets 
priorities by supporting our Nation's water infrastructure.

                              INTRODUCTION

    In addition to the traditional missions of bringing water 
and power to the West, Reclamation continues to develop 
programs, initiatives, and activities that will help meet new 
water needs and balance the multitude of competing uses of 
water in the West. Reclamation is the largest wholesaler of 
water in the country, operating 338 reservoirs with a total 
storage capacity of 140 million acre-feet. Reclamation projects 
deliver 10 trillion gallons of water to more than 31 million 
people each year, and provide 1 out of 5 western farmers with 
irrigation water for 11 million acres of farmland that produce 
60 percent of the Nation's vegetables and 25 percent of its 
fruits and nuts. Reclamation manages, with partners, 289 
recreation sites that have 90 million visits annually.

                       FISCAL YEAR 2022 WORK PLAN

    The Committee recommends funding above the budget request 
for Water and Related Resources. Reclamation is directed to 
submit a work plan, not later than 60 days after the date of 
enactment of this act, to the Committee proposing its 
allocation of these additional funds. The work plan shall be 
consistent with the following general guidance:
  --None of the funds may be used for any item for which the 
        Committee has specifically denied funding;
  --The additional funds are recommended for studies or 
        projects that were either not included in the budget 
        request or for which the budget request was inadequate;
  --Funding associated with a category may be allocated to 
        eligible studies or projects within that category; and
  --Reclamation may not withhold funding from a study or 
        project because it is inconsistent with administration 
        policy. The Committee notes that these funds are in 
        excess of the administration's budget request, and that 
        administration budget metrics shall not disqualify a 
        study or project from being funded.

                           DROUGHT RESILIENCY

    The Committee remains intently focused on the need for 
improving drought resiliency as well as in finding 
opportunities for agencies to combine water supply benefits 
with other mission priorities. The impacts of the current 
severe drought in the west display there is more work to be 
done. The Committee continues to invest in the drought 
resiliency programs authorized in the WIIN Act and believes a 
solution to these chronic droughts is a combination of 
additional storage, substantial investments in desalination and 
recycling, improved conveyance, and increased efficiencies in 
the uses of water both for agriculture and potable purposes. As 
the West has consistently been the fastest growing part of the 
country, it is incumbent on Reclamation to lead the way in 
increasing the water that is available from year to year and to 
incentivize more efficient use of the water that is available.

                   CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING

    The Committee included congressionally directed spending, 
as defined in section 5(a) of rule XLIV of the Standing Rules 
of the Senate. The Committee funded only projects and studies 
that are authorized by law. In the interest of providing full 
disclosure of funding provided in this Title, all projects 
requested and funded are listed in a table accompanying this 
report. All of the projects funded in this report have gone 
through the same rigorous process and approvals as those 
proposed by the President.

                      WATER AND RELATED RESOURCES

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $1,521,125,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,379,050,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,832,101,000

    The Committee recommends $1,832,101,000 for Water and 
Related Resources.

                              INTRODUCTION

    The Water and Related Resources account supports the 
development, management, and restoration of water and related 
natural resources in the 17 western States. The account 
includes funds for operating and maintaining existing 
facilities to obtain the greatest overall level of benefits, to 
protect public safety, and to conduct studies on ways to 
improve the use of water and related natural resources. Work 
will be done in partnership and cooperation with non-Federal 
entities and other Federal agencies.

                               BUREAU OF RECLAMATION--WATER AND RELATED RESOURCES
                                            [In thousands of dollars]
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                          Budget estimate            Committee recommendation
                                                 ---------------------------------------------------------------
                  Project title                      Resources      Facilities       Resources      Facilities
                                                    management         OM&R         management         OM&R
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                     ARIZONA
 
AK CHIN INDIAN WATER RIGHTS SETTLEMENT ACT        ..............          19,433  ..............          19,433
 PROJECT........................................
  COLORADO RIVER BASIN--CENTRAL ARIZONA PROJECT           20,957             648          20,957             648
COLORADO RIVER FRONT WORK AND LEVEE SYSTEM......           2,303  ..............           2,303  ..............
SALT RIVER PROJECT..............................             649             364             649             364
SAN CARLOS APACHE TRIBE WATER SETTLEMENT ACT                 550  ..............             550  ..............
 PROJECT........................................
YUMA AREA PROJECTS..............................           1,025          28,364           1,025          28,364
 
                   CALIFORNIA
 
CACHUMA PROJECT.................................             915           1,401             915           1,401
CENTRAL VALLEY PROJECT:.........................
AMERICAN RIVER DIVISION, FOLSOM DAM UNIT/MORMON            1,830          10,937           1,830          10,937
 ISLAND.........................................
AUBURN-FOLSOM SOUTH UNIT........................              35           2,564              35           2,564
DELTA DIVISION..................................          17,586          12,145          17,586          12,145
EAST SIDE DIVISION..............................           1,290           2,772           1,290           2,772
FRIANT DIVISION.................................           1,375           3,761           1,375           3,761
SAN JOAQUIN RIVER RESTORATION SETTLEMENT........          20,500  ..............          20,500  ..............
MISCELLANEOUS PROJECT PROGRAMS..................          21,694             370          21,694             370
REPLACEMENTS, ADDITIONS, AND EXTRAORDINARY MAINT  ..............          29,500  ..............          29,500
 PROGRAM........................................
SACRAMENTO RIVER DIVISION.......................           7,450             695          12,450             695
    SACRAMENTO RIVER BASIN FLOOD PLAIN            ..............  ..............         (5,000)  ..............
     REACTIVATION...............................
SAN FELIPE DIVISION.............................             128              68             128              68
CVP SAN JOAQUIN DIVISION........................  ..............  ..............  ..............  ..............
SHASTA DIVISION.................................             494          11,190             494          11,190
TRINITY RIVER DIVISION..........................          10,361           5,230          10,361           5,230
WATER AND POWER OPERATIONS......................           2,251          10,843           2,251          10,843
WEST SAN JOAQUIN DIVISION, SAN LUIS UNIT........           2,604           7,075           3,104           7,075
    LOS BANOS CREEK APPRAISAL STUDY.............  ..............  ..............           (500)  ..............
ORLAND PROJECT..................................  ..............             923  ..............             923
SALTON SEA RESEARCH PROJECT.....................           2,000  ..............           2,000  ..............
SAN GABRIEL BASIN RESTORATION FUND..............  ..............  ..............          10,000  ..............
SOLANO PROJECT..................................           1,162           2,535           1,162           2,535
VENTURA RIVER PROJECT...........................             330              44             830              44
 
                    COLORADO
 
ANIMAS-LA PLATA PROJECT.........................             758           4,506             758           4,506
ARMEL UNIT, P-SMBP..............................              15             434              15             434
COLLBRAN PROJECT................................             148           2,686             148           2,686
COLORADO-BIG THOMPSON PROJECT...................             265          15,092             265          15,092
FRUITGROWERS DAM PROJECT........................              67             133              67             133
FRYINGPAN-ARKANSAS PROJECT......................              76           8,880              76           8,880
FRYINGPAN-ARKANSAS PROJECT--ARKANSAS VALLEY               10,050  ..............          10,050  ..............
 CONDUIT........................................
GRAND VALLEY UNIT, CRBSCP, TITLE II.............              64           1,755              64           1,755
GRAND VALLEY PROJECT............................             193             155             193             155
LEADVILLE/ARKANSAS RIVER RECOVERY PROJECT.......  ..............          24,878  ..............          24,878
MANCOS PROJECT..................................              93             258              93             258
NARROWS UNIT, P-SMBP............................  ..............              33  ..............              33
PARADOX VALLEY UNIT, CRBSCP, TITLE II...........             771           2,967             771           2,967
PINE RIVER PROJECT..............................             127             361             127             361
SAN LUIS VALLEY PROJECT, CLOSED BASIN...........             100           2,950             100           2,950
SAN LUIS VALLEY PROJECT, CONEJOS DIVISION.......              10              20              10              20
UNCOMPAHGRE PROJECT.............................             711             169             711             169
UPPER COLORADO RIVER OPERATIONS PROGRAM.........           3,250  ..............           3,250  ..............
 
                      IDAHO
 
BOISE AREA PROJECTS.............................           2,753           2,964           2,753           2,964
COLUMBIA AND SNAKE RIVER SALMON RECOVERY PROJECT          18,000  ..............          18,000  ..............
LEWISTON ORCHARDS PROJECT.......................             880              27             880              27
MINIDOKA AREA PROJECTS..........................           2,654           4,557           2,654           4,557
PRESTON BENCH PROJECT...........................              13              34              13              34
 
KANSAS
 
ALMENA UNIT, P-SMBP.............................              18           1,131              18           1,131
BOSTWICK UNIT, P-SMBP...........................             199           1,243             199           1,243
CEDAR BLUFF UNIT, P-SMBP........................              13             452              13             452
GLEN ELDER UNIT, P-SMBP.........................              18          18,519              18          18,519
KANSAS RIVER UNIT, P-SMBP.......................  ..............             100  ..............             100
KIRWIN UNIT, P-SMBP.............................              27             387              27             387
WEBSTER UNIT, P-SMBP............................              18           5,010              18           5,010
WICHITA PROJECT--CHENEY DIVISION................              39             398              39             398
WICHITA EQUUS BEDS DIVISION.....................              10  ..............              10  ..............
 
                     MONTANA
 
CANYON FERRY UNIT, P-SMBP.......................             188           8,012             188           8,012
EAST BENCH UNIT, P-SMBP.........................             162             602             162             602
FORT PECK RESERVATION / DRY PRAIRIE RURAL WATER           17,191  ..............          17,191  ..............
 SYSTEM.........................................
HELENA VALLEY UNIT, P-SMBP......................              52             200              52             200
HUNGRY HORSE PROJECT............................  ..............           1,673  ..............           1,673
HUNTLEY PROJECT.................................              38              24              38              24
LOWER MARIAS UNIT, P-SMBP.......................             536           1,496             536           1,496
LOWER YELLOWSTONE PROJECT.......................             905              22             905              22
MILK RIVER PROJECT..............................             400           1,202             400           1,202
MISSOURI BASIN O&M, P-SMBP......................           1,015             157           1,015             157
ROCKY BOYS/NORTH CENTRAL MT RURAL WATER SYSTEM..          13,504  ..............          13,504  ..............
SUN RIVER PROJECT...............................             107             373             107             373
YELLOWTAIL UNIT, P-SMBP.........................             105           9,875             105           9,875
 
                    NEBRASKA
 
AINSWORTH UNIT, P-SMBP..........................              33             109              33             109
EASTERN NEW MEXICO WATER SUPPLY--UTE RESERVOIR..           7,790  ..............          25,190  ..............
FRENCHMAN-CAMBRIDGE UNIT, P-SMBP................             174           2,411             174           2,411
MIRAGE FLATS PROJECT............................              24             102              24             102
NORTH LOUP UNIT, P-SMBP.........................              46             198              46             198
 
                     NEVADA
 
LAHONTAN BASIN PROJECT..........................           5,435           5,858           5,435           5,858
LAKE TAHOE REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM.........             115  ..............             115  ..............
LAKE MEAD/LAS VEGAS WASH PROGRAM................             595  ..............           3,655  ..............
 
                   NEW MEXICO
 
CARLSBAD PROJECT................................           2,794           6,946           2,794           6,946
MIDDLE RIO GRANDE PROJECT.......................          20,100          10,530          20,100          10,530
RIO GRANDE PROJECT..............................           2,391           6,709           2,391           6,709
RIO GRANDE PUEBLOS PROJECT......................           1,050  ..............           1,050  ..............
TUCUMCARI PROJECT...............................              15               5              15               5
 
                  NORTH DAKOTA
 
DICKINSON UNIT, P-SMBP..........................  ..............             838  ..............             838
GARRISON DIVERSION UNIT, P-SMBP Rural and Non-            24,568          14,891          24,568          14,891
 Rural Water....................................
HEART BUTTE UNIT, P-SMBP........................              82           1,271              82           1,271
 
                    OKLAHOMA
 
ARBUCKLE PROJECT................................              39             243              39             243
MCGEE CREEK PROJECT.............................              20             904              20             904
MOUNTAIN PARK PROJECT...........................              30             681              30             681
NORMAN PROJECT..................................              76             289              76             289
WASHITA BASIN PROJECT...........................              52           1,555              52           1,555
WC AUSTIN PROJECT...............................              37             905              37             905
 
                     OREGON
 
CROOKED RIVER PROJECT...........................             314             499             314             499
DESCHUTES PROJECT...............................             429             231             429             231
EASTERN OREGON PROJECTS.........................             721             256             721             256
KLAMATH PROJECT.................................          19,770           4,299          24,770           4,299
    KLAMATH, SCADA ACQUISITION..................  ..............  ..............         (5,000)  ..............
ROGUE RIVER BASIN PROJECT, TALENT DIVISION......             738             543             738             543
TUALATIN PROJECT................................             382           1,856           1,682           1,856
    SCOGGINS DAM................................  ..............  ..............         (1,300)  ..............
UMATILLA PROJECT................................             567           3,100             567           3,100
 
                  SOUTH DAKOTA
 
ANGOSTURA UNIT, P-SMBP..........................              10             882              10             882
BELLE FOURCHE UNIT, P-SMBP......................             130           1,507             130           1,507
KEYHOLE UNIT, P-SMBP............................             190             586             190             586
LEWIS AND CLARK RURAL WATER SYSTEM..............           9,220  ..............          31,134  ..............
MID-DAKOTA RURAL WATER PROJECT..................  ..............              13  ..............              13
MNI WICONI PROJECT..............................  ..............          17,010  ..............          17,010
OAHE UNIT, P-SMBP...............................  ..............              90  ..............              90
RAPID VALLEY PROJECT............................  ..............              86  ..............              86
RAPID VALLEY UNIT, P-SMBP.......................  ..............             224  ..............             224
SHADEHILL UNIT, P-SMBP..........................             119             715             119             715
 
                      TEXAS
 
BALMORHEA PROJECT...............................               4  ..............               4  ..............
CANADIAN RIVER PROJECT..........................              42              82              42              82
LOWER RIO GRANDE WATER CONSERVATION PROGRAM.....             911  ..............             911  ..............
NUECES RIVER PROJECT............................              52           1,010              52           1,010
SAN ANGELO PROJECT..............................              23             680              23             680
 
                      UTAH
 
HYRUM PROJECT...................................             109             260             109             260
MOON LAKE PROJECT...............................              19             159              19             159
NEWTON PROJECT..................................              56             132              56             132
OGDEN RIVER PROJECT.............................             195             246             195             246
PROVO RIVER PROJECT.............................           3,336             532           3,336             532
SANPETE PROJECT.................................              85              18              85              18
SCOFIELD PROJECT................................             344             153             344             153
STRAWBERRY VALLEY PROJECT.......................             500              60             500              60
WEBER BASIN PROJECT.............................           1,273             942           1,273             942
WEBER RIVER PROJECT.............................             108             212             108             212
 
                   WASHINGTON
 
COLUMBIA BASIN PROJECT..........................           7,270          20,715           7,770          20,715
    ODESSA SUBAREA..............................         (1,500)  ..............         (2,000)  ..............
WASHINGTON AREA PROJECTS........................             372             160             372             160
YAKIMA PROJECT..................................           1,887           7,040           1,887           7,040
YAKIMA RIVER BASIN WATER ENHANCEMENT PROJECT....          25,500  ..............          26,450  ..............
    WAPATO IRRIGATION PROJECT...................         (1,040)  ..............         (1,990)  ..............
 
                     WYOMING
 
BOYSEN UNIT, P-SMBP.............................              78           2,235              78           2,235
BUFFALO BILL DAM, DAM MODIFICATION, P-SMBP......               9           5,941               9           5,941
KENDRICK PROJECT................................              79           3,841              79           3,841
NORTH PLATTE PROJECT............................              93           2,487              93           2,487
NORTH PLATTE AREA, P-SMBP.......................             121           6,787             121           6,787
OWL CREEK UNIT, P-SMBP..........................               4             102               4             102
RIVERTON UNIT, P-SMBP...........................              12             716              12             716
SHOSHONE PROJECT................................              34           1,293              34           1,293
                                                 ---------------------------------------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, ITEMS UNDER STATES..............         333,604         416,742         399,728         416,742
                                                 ===============================================================
                 REMAINING ITEMS
 
       ADDITIONAL FUNDING FOR ONGOING WORK
 
RURAL WATER.....................................  ..............  ..............          40,000  ..............
FISH PASSAGE AND FISH SCREENS...................  ..............  ..............           8,000  ..............
    SACRAMENTO RIVER FISH SCREEN................  ..............  ..............         (3,900)  ..............
    UPPER YAKIMA BULL TROUT RESEARCH FACILITY...  ..............  ..............           (700)  ..............
WATER CONSERVATION AND DELIVERY.................  ..............  ..............         225,500  ..............
ENVIRONMENTAL RESTORATION AND COMPLIANCE........  ..............  ..............          20,000  ..............
FACILITIES OPERATION, MAINTENANCE, AND            ..............  ..............  ..............           2,717
 REHABILITATION.................................
AGING INFRASTRUCTURE PROGRAM....................  ..............           1,000  ..............           1,000
AQUATIC ECOSYSTEM RESOTRATION PROGRAM...........           1,000  ..............           1,000  ..............
COLORADO RIVER COMPLIANCE ACTIVITIES............          21,400  ..............          21,400  ..............
COLORADO RIVER BASIN SALINITY CONTROL PROJECT,    ..............          17,574  ..............          17,574
 TITLE I........................................
COLORADO RIVER BASIN SALINITY CONTROL PROJECT,             7,000  ..............           7,000  ..............
 TITLE II.......................................
COLORADO RIVER STORAGE PROJECT (CRSP), SECTION 5           3,164           7,469           3,164           7,469
COLORADO RIVER STORAGE PROJECT (CRSP), SECTION 8           3,322  ..............           3,322  ..............
COLORADO RIVER WATER QUALITY IMPROVEMENT PROJECT             740  ..............             500  ..............
 
               DAM SAFETY PROGRAM
 
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR DAM SAFETY PROGRAM...  ..............           1,300  ..............           1,300
INITIATE SAFETY OF DAMS CORRECTIVE ACTION.......  ..............         182,500  ..............         182,500
SAFETY EVALUATION OF EXISTING DAMS..............  ..............          23,284  ..............          23,284
EMERGENCY PLANNING & DISASTER RESPONSE PROGRAM..  ..............           1,250           9,950           1,250
 
   ENDANGERED SPECIES RECOVERY IMPLEMENTATION
                     PROGRAM
 
ENDANGERED SPECIES RECOVERY IMPLEMENTATION                 2,575  ..............           2,575  ..............
 PROGRAM (Bureauwide)...........................
ENDANGERED SPECIES RECOVERY IMPLEMENTATION                 4,950  ..............           4,950  ..............
 PROGRAM (Platte River).........................
ENDANGERED SPEC RECOVERY IMPL PROG (Upper Colo &           5,700  ..............           5,700  ..............
 San Juan Riv Basins)...........................
ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION............           1,711  ..............           1,711  ..............
EXAMINATION OF EXISTING STRUCTURES..............  ..............          12,727  ..............          12,727
GENERAL PLANNING ACTIVITIES.....................           2,195  ..............           2,195  ..............
 
         INDIAN WATER RIGHTS SETTLEMENTS
 
AAMODT LITIGATION SETTLEMENT....................          10,000  ..............          10,000  ..............
BLACKFEET SETTLEMENT............................          40,000  ..............          40,000  ..............
CROW TRIBE RIGHTS...............................          12,772  ..............          12,772  ..............
NAVAJO-GALLUP...................................          51,342           5,000          51,342           5,000
LAND RESOURCES MANAGEMENT PROGRAM...............          16,190  ..............          16,190  ..............
LOWER COLORADO RIVER OPERATIONS PROGRAM.........          45,218  ..............          45,218  ..............
MISCELLANEOUS FLOOD CONTROL OPERATIONS..........  ..............             971  ..............             971
NATIVE AMERICAN AFFAIRS PROGRAM.................          20,000  ..............          20,000  ..............
NEGOTIATION & ADMINISTRATION OF WATER MARKETING.           2,219  ..............           2,219  ..............
OPERATION & PROGRAM MANAGEMENT..................             836           3,264             836           3,264
POWER PROGRAM SERVICES..........................           3,121             307           3,121             307
PUBLIC ACCESS AND SAFETY PROGRAM................             610             206             610             206
RECLAMATION LAW ADMINISTRATION..................           1,131  ..............           1,131  ..............
RECREATION & FISH & WILDLIFE PROGRAM                       5,508  ..............           5,508  ..............
 ADMINISTRATION.................................
 
            RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT
 
DESALINATION AND WATER PURIFICATION PROGRAM.....           7,850           1,650          19,850           1,650
SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM..................          18,000  ..............          18,000  ..............
SITE SECURITY ACTIVITIES........................  ..............          27,500  ..............          27,500
UNITED STATES/MEXICO BORDER ISSUES--TECHNICAL                 80  ..............              80  ..............
 SUPPORT........................................
 
               WATERSMART PROGRAM
 
WATERSMART GRANTS...............................          15,000  ..............          48,000  ..............
    WATER CONSERVATION FIELD SERVICES PROGRAM...           2,318  ..............           2,318  ..............
    COOPERATIVE WATERSHED MANAGEMENT............           2,250  ..............           2,250  ..............
    BASIN STUDIES...............................          13,500  ..............          13,500  ..............
    DROUGHT RESPONSE & COMPREHENSIVE DROUGHT              16,500  ..............          25,000  ..............
     PLANS......................................
    TITLE XVI WATER RECLAMATION & REUSE PROGRAM.           4,500  ..............          32,000  ..............
                                                 ---------------------------------------------------------------
      SUBTOTAL, REMAINING ITEMS.................         342,702         286,002         726,912         288,719
                                                 ===============================================================
      TOTAL, WATER AND RELATED RESOURCES........         676,306         702,744       1,126,640         705,461
 
                                                 ---------------------------------------------------------------
      GRAND TOTAL, WATER AND RELATED RESOURCES..  ..............       1,379,050  ..............       1,832,101
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Anadromous Fish Screen Program.--The Committee appreciates 
Reclamation's efforts to devote additional resources to 
completing work on the last two remaining priority unscreened 
diversions on the Sacramento River, which have been 
specifically identified as priorities in the California Natural 
Resources Agency Sacramento Valley Salmon Resiliency Strategy.
    Aging Infrastructure Program.--The majority of 
Reclamation's infrastructure is over 50 years old, which can 
result in significant operations and maintenance costs. The 
Committee is interested in the benefit the Aging Infrastructure 
program could provide, particularly in addressing extraordinary 
maintenance projects, particularly in drought prone areas. The 
Committee does not support allowing increases or decreases in 
transfer amounts at this time and directs Reclamation to report 
to the Committee prior to obligation of any of the funds for 
this purpose a report detailing the implementation of this 
program and the criteria for evaluating eligible projects.
    Aquatic Ecosystem Restoration Program.--The Committee 
supports the budget request of $1,000,000 for the Aquatic 
Ecosystem Restoration Program to the design, study, and 
construction of aquatic ecosystem restoration and protection 
projects in Reclamation States. Reclamation is directed to 
report to the Committee within 60 days after enactment of this 
act, detailing the plan to implement this program and the 
criteria for evaluating eligible projects.
    Aquifer Recharge.--Reclamation is directed to work closely 
with project beneficiaries to identify and resolve any barriers 
to aquifer recharge projects when appropriate while utilizing 
full authority to prioritize funds for ongoing projects through 
completion. Of the funds recommended in this account above the 
budget request, $25,000,000 shall be for Aquifer Storage and 
Recovery projects focused on ensuring sustainable water supply 
and protecting water quality of aquifers in the Great Plains 
Region with shared or multi-use aquifers for municipal, 
agricultural irrigation, industrial, recreation and domestic 
users.
    Boulder Canyon Project, Dam Fund.--The committee is aware 
of the challenges that the Hoover Dam site cleanup maintenance 
costs place on the ratepayers. The Committee encourages 
Reclamation to work with the ratepayers towards a solution 
within applicable laws. Reclamation is directed to brief the 
Committee within 60 days of enactment on the challenges, legal 
obstacles, and potential solutions related to the cleanup.
    CALFED Water Storage Feasibility Studies.--The Committee 
strongly encourages Reclamation to expeditiously complete 
financial assistance projects requested by the non-Federal 
sponsors of the CALED water storage projects to help the 
projects. The Committee finds it unacceptable that these 
agreements have been under study for over 15 years.
    Columbia Basin Project.--The Committee is aware of the 
Odessa Groundwater Replacement Program within the Columbia 
Basin Project to deliver surface water to the Odessa Subarea. 
The Subarea groundwater is being withdrawn at a rate beyond the 
aquifer's capacity to recharge, and aquifers in the Subarea are 
quickly declining. The Committee supports Reclamation's 
partnership in the program to provide farmlands in Central and 
Eastern Washington with surface water supply through 
operational changes in the storage and delivery system and 
urges Reclamation to move forward to implement the program.
    Drought Contingency Plans.--The Committee commends 
Reclamation, the Department of the Interior, and the seven 
Colorado River Basin states for completing drought contingency 
plans to conserve water and reduce risks from ongoing drought 
for the Upper and Lower Colorado River basins. The completion 
of these plans mark a major milestone in protecting a critical 
water source in the western United States. The Committee 
encourages Reclamation to provide sufficient funding for 
activities that support these plans.
    Friant-Kern Canal.--The Committee encourages the Secretary 
to include funding in future budget submissions for 
construction activities related to projects found to be 
feasible by the Secretary and which are ready to initiate for 
the repair of critical Reclamation canals where operational 
conveyance capacity has been seriously impaired by factors such 
as age or land subsidence, especially those that would 
imminently jeopardize Reclamation's ability to meet water 
delivery obligations.
    Klamath Basin Project.--The Committee encourages the Bureau 
to continue to collaborate agreements with state agencies to 
support groundwater monitoring efforts in the Klamath Basin.
    Navajo-Galllup Water Supply Project.--The Committee remains 
interested in the progress on this critical project as 
Reclamation works to meet the December 2024 completion date. 
Reclamation is directed to brief the Committee within 90 days 
after enactment of this act, detailing the timeline and cost 
for the remaining work.
    Research and Development: Desalination and Water 
Purification Program.--Of the funding recommended for this 
program, $12,000,000 shall be for desalination projects as 
authorized in section 4009(a) of Public Law 114-322.
    Rural Water Projects.--Voluntary funding in excess of 
legally required cost shares for rural water projects is 
acceptable but shall not be used by Reclamation as a criterion 
for allocating additional funding recommended by the Committee 
or for budgeting in future years.
    Safety of Dams Act Cost Share.--The Committee reminds 
Reclamation that not more than 15 percent of dam safety 
modification project costs can be allocated for reimbursement 
to all project purposes and all beneficiaries consistent with 
Section 4 of Public Law 95-578, as amended.
    Salton Sea.--The Committee supports the Memorandum of 
Understanding signed between the Department of the Interior and 
the California Natural Resources Agency to support management 
activities at the Salton Sea. The Committee encourages 
Reclamation to partner with Federal, state, and local agencies 
and coordinate use of all existing authorities and funding 
sources to support the State of California's Salton Sea 
Management Program and reduce the likelihood of severe health 
and environmental impacts. Reclamation is directed to brief the 
Committee within 90 days of the enactment of this act on 
Reclamation's plan for managing the air quality impacts of the 
estimated 8.75 square miles of lands it owns that will emerge 
from the receding Sea over the next decade.
    San Joaquin River Restoration.--Permanent appropriations, 
available for the program in fiscal year 2020, shall not 
supplant continued annual appropriations, and the Committee 
encourages Reclamation to include adequate funding in future 
budget submissions.
    Scoggins Dam, Tualatin Project, Oregon.--The Committee 
remains concerned about the high risk associated with Scoggins 
Dam, and urges Reclamation to work with local stakeholders and 
repayment contractors to prioritize this joint project and 
continue to review measures to protect public safety, water 
security and the economic health of the region. Within 60 days 
of enactment of this act, Reclamation shall brief the Committee 
on the status of the dam safety activities including a timeline 
for completion and any challenges to addressing the safety 
concerns in the most efficient manner.
    Snow Modeling Data Processing.--Better snow modeling and 
estimates of snow water equivalent may improve water resource 
decision-making, specifically for water allocations and flood 
control. Of the additional funding recommended in this account, 
$1,500,000 shall be to support Reclamation's efforts to support 
the U.S. Department of Agriculture and NOAA efforts to improve 
real-time and derived snow water equivalent information such 
that it can be immediately used for water resources decision-
making. Reclamation is directed to brief the Committee on its 
plan for how Federal agencies will coordinate to implement 
emerging snowpack modeling technologies, required by October 1, 
2021 pursuant to section 1111(d)(1) of Subtitle FF of Public 
Law 116-260.
    St. Mary's Diversion Dam and Conveyance Works.--The 
Committee recognizes the importance of stable water supply to 
regional economies and communities and and urges Reclamation to 
continue working with local stakeholders to complete its 
ability to pay study for the rehabilitation of the St. Mary's 
Diversion Dam. The Committee encourages Reclamation to find 
innovative methods to rehabilitate the Milk River Project 
without significant financial impacts for local stakeholders.
    Upper Rio Grande Basin Study.--The Committee recognizes the 
ecological, economic, cultural, and historic importance of the 
Upper Rio Grande Basin and the increasing stress on its water 
supply. The Committee encourages a comprehensive approach on 
water and reservoir management, operation issues, and climate 
resiliency within the Upper Rio Grande Basin (including the 
Heron, El Vado, Abiquiu, Cochiti, Jemez Canyon, Elephant Butte, 
and Caballo Dams and Reservoirs). Accordingly, Reclamation is 
directed to brief the Committee within 90 days of the enactment 
of this act on the work that has been done to date. 
Additionally the briefing shall identify additional work that 
can be done to supplement already completed work and to 
identify any opportunities to partner with the National 
Academies of Sciences.
    WaterSMART Program.--The Committee encourages Reclamation 
to prioritize eligible water conservation projects that will 
provide water supplies to meet the needs of threatened and 
endangered species.
    WaterSMART Program: Open Evapotranspiration System.--The 
Committee is intrigued by the evapotranspiration in the Central 
Valley and California Delta to help measure how much water is 
consumed by crops and other plants. Reclamation is encouraged 
to utilize the Open Evapotranspiration system designed to 
provide real-time and historical evapotranspiration 
information, primarily on irrigated crop lands. Reclamation is 
directed to provide to the Committee not later than 90 days 
after enactment of this act a briefing on the potential 
application of this system to Reclamation missions.
    WaterSMART Program: Title XVI Water Reclamation & Reuse 
Program.--Of the funding recommended for this program, 
$20,000,000 shall be for water recycling and reuse projects as 
authorized in section 4009(c) of the WIIN Act.
    Yakima River Basin Integrated Water Resource Management 
Plan.--The Committee supports the Yakima River Basin Integrated 
Water Resource Management Plan. This innovative water 
management plan represents years of collaboration in the Yakima 
River Basin among stakeholders including Reclamation, the State 
of Washington, the Yakama Nation, irrigators and farmers, 
conservation organizations, recreationists, and local 
governments to address water supply needs for agriculture, fish 
and wildlife, and municipal use. The Committee encourages 
Reclamation to move forward on implementing authorized 
components of the plan.
    Additional Funding for Water and Related Resources Work.--
The Committee recommendation includes funds in addition to the 
budget request for Water and Related Resources studies, 
projects, and activities. Priority in allocating these funds 
shall be given to advance and complete ongoing work, including 
preconstruction activities, and where environmental compliance 
has been completed; improve water supply reliability; improve 
water deliveries; enhance national, regional, or local economic 
development; promote job growth; advance Tribal and nontribal 
water settlement studies and activities; or address critical 
backlog maintenance and rehabilitation activities. Reclamation 
is encouraged to allocate additional funding for aquifer 
recharging efforts to address the ongoing backlog of related 
projects. Reclamation is reminded that activities authorized 
under Indian Water Rights Settlements are eligible to compete 
for the additional funding under ``Water Conservation and 
Delivery''. Reclamation shall allocate additional funding 
provided in this account consistent with the following 
direction:
  --Of the additional funding recommended under the heading 
        ``Water Conservation and Delivery'', $134,000,000 shall 
        be for water storage projects as authorized in section 
        4007 of the WIIN Act;
  --Of the additional funding recommended under the heading 
        ``Water Conservation and Delivery,'' $40,000,000 shall 
        be for implementing the Drought Contingency Plan in the 
        Lower Colorado River Basin to create or conserve 
        recurring Colorado River water that contributes to 
        supplies in Lake Mead and other Colorado River water 
        reservoirs in the Lower Colorado Basin or projects to 
        improve the long-term efficiency of operations in the 
        Lower Colorado River Basin, consistent with the 
        Secretary's obligations under the Colorado River 
        Drought Contingency Plan Authorization Act of 2019 
        (Public Law 116-14) and related agreements. These water 
        conservation activities may include well construction 
        and irrigation-related structural or other measures; 
        programs and projects that result in conservation of 
        surface water or groundwater; or improve water system 
        efficiency, resiliency, reliability, delivery, and 
        conveyance, including canal system improvements. None 
        of these funds shall be used for the operation of the 
        Yuma Desalting Plant and nothing in this section shall 
        be construed as limiting existing or future 
        opportunities to augment the water supplies of the 
        Colorado River
  --Of the additional funding recommended under the heading 
        ``Water Conservation and Delivery,'' not less than 
        $10,000,000, shall be for construction activities 
        related to projects found to be feasible by the 
        Secretary and which are ready to initiate for the 
        repair of critical Reclamation canals where operational 
        conveyance capacity has been seriously impaired by 
        factors such as age or land subsidence, especially 
        those that would imminently jeopardize Reclamation's 
        ability to meet water delivery obligations;
  --Of the additional funding recommended under the heading 
        ``Environmental Restoration or Compliance'', not less 
        than $20,000,000 shall be for activities authorized 
        under sections 4001 and 4010 of the WIIN Act or as set 
        forth in Federal-State plans for restoring threatened 
        and endangered fish species affected by the operation 
        of Reclamation's water projects.

                CENTRAL VALLEY PROJECT RESTORATION FUND

                          GROSS APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $55,875,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      56,499,000
Committee recommendation................................      56,499,000

    The Committee recommends $56,499,000 for the Central Valley 
Project Restoration Fund, the same as the budget request. This 
appropriation is fully offset by collections, resulting in a 
net appropriation of $0.
    The Central Valley Project Restoration Fund was authorized 
in the Central Valley Project Improvement Act, title 34 of 
Public Law 102-575. This fund uses revenues from payments by 
project beneficiaries and donations for habitat restoration, 
improvement and acquisition, and other fish and wildlife 
restoration activities in the Central Valley project area of 
California. Payments from project beneficiaries include several 
required by the act (Friant Division surcharges, higher charges 
on water transferred to non-Central Valley Project users, and 
tiered water prices) and, to the extent required in 
appropriations acts, additional annual mitigation and 
restoration payments.

                    CALIFORNIA BAY-DELTA RESTORATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $33,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      33,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      33,000,000

    The Committee recommends $33,000,000 for California Bay-
Delta Restoration, the same as the budget request.
    This account funds activities that are consistent with the 
CALFED Bay-Delta Program, a collaborative effort involving 18 
State and Federal agencies and representatives of California's 
urban, agricultural, and environmental communities. The goals 
of the program are to improve fish and wildlife habitat, water 
supply reliability, and water quality in the San Francisco Bay-
San Joaquin River Delta, the principle hub of California's 
water distribution system.

                       POLICY AND ADMINISTRATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $60,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      64,400,000
Committee recommendation................................      64,400,000

    The Committee recommends $64,400,000 for Policy and 
Administration, the same as the budget request.
    This account funds the executive direction and management 
of all Reclamation activities, as performed by the 
Commissioner's offices in Washington, DC; Denver, Colorado; and 
five regional offices. The Denver office and regional offices 
charge individual projects or activities for direct beneficial 
services and related administrative and technical costs. These 
charges are covered under other appropriations.

             GENERAL PROVISIONS--DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR

    Section 201. The bill includes a provision regarding 
reprogramming.
    Section 202. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
San Luis Unit and Kesterson Reservoir.
    Section 203. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
Secure Water Act.
    Section 204. The bill includes a provision regarding CALFED 
Bay-Delta.
    Section 205. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
Omnibus Public Land Management Act of 2009.
    Section 206. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
Reclamation States Emergency Drought Relief Act of 1991.
    Section 207. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
Cooperative Watershed Management Act.

                               TITLE III

                          DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY

                       Overview of Recommendation

    The Committee recommendation sets priorities by supporting 
the Office of Science and the Advanced Research Projects 
Agency-Energy [ARPA-E], leading the world in scientific 
computing, addressing the Federal Government's responsibility 
for environmental cleanup and disposal of used nuclear fuel, 
keeping large construction projects on time and on budget, 
effectively maintaining our nuclear weapons stockpile, and 
supporting our nuclear Navy.

                              Introduction

    The mission of the Department of Energy [Department] is to 
ensure America's security and prosperity by addressing its 
energy, environmental, and nuclear challenges through 
transformative science and technology solutions. To accomplish 
this mission, the Secretary of Energy [Secretary] relies on a 
world-class network of national laboratories, private industry, 
universities, States, and Federal agencies, which allows our 
brightest minds to solve our Nation's most important 
challenges.
    The Committee's recommendation for the Department includes 
funding in both defense and non-defense budget categories. 
Defense funding is recommended for atomic energy defense 
activities, including the National Nuclear Security 
Administration [NNSA], which manages our Nation's stockpile of 
nuclear weapons, prevents proliferation of dangerous nuclear 
materials, and supports the Navy's nuclear fleet; defense 
environmental cleanup to remediate the former nuclear weapons 
complex; and safeguards and security for Idaho National 
Laboratory. Non-defense funding is recommended for the 
Department's energy research and development programs 
(including nuclear, fossil, renewable energy, energy 
efficiency, grid modernization and resiliency, and the Office 
of Science), power marketing administrations, the Federal 
Energy Regulatory Commission, and administrative expenses.

                        Reprogramming Guidelines

    The Committee's recommendation includes control points to 
ensure the Secretary spends taxpayer funds in accordance with 
congressional direction. The Committee's recommendation also 
includes reprogramming guidelines to allow the Secretary to 
request permission from the Committee for certain expenditures, 
as defined below, which would not otherwise be permissible. The 
Secretary's execution of appropriated funds shall be fully 
consistent with the direction provided under this heading and 
in section 301 of the bill, unless the Committee includes 
separate guidelines for specific actions in the bill or report.
    Prior to obligating any funds for an action defined below 
as a reprogramming, the Secretary shall notify and obtain 
approval of the Committees on Appropriations of both Houses of 
Congress. The Secretary shall submit a detailed reprogramming 
request in accordance with section 301 of the bill, which 
shall, at a minimum, justify the deviation from prior 
congressional direction and describe the proposed funding 
adjustments with specificity. The Secretary shall not, pending 
approval from the Committee, obligate any funds for the action 
described in the reprogramming proposal.
    The Secretary is also directed to inform the Committees on 
Appropriations of both Houses of Congress promptly and fully 
when a change in program execution and funding is required 
during the fiscal year.
    Definition.--A reprogramming includes:
  --the reallocation of funds from one activity to another 
        within an appropriation;
  --any significant departure from a program, project, 
        activity, or organization described in the agency's 
        budget justification as presented to and approved by 
        Congress;
  --for construction projects, the reallocation of funds from 
        one construction project identified in the agency's 
        budget justification to another project or a 
        significant change in the scope of an approved project;
  --adoption of any reorganization proposal which includes 
        moving prior appropriations between appropriations 
        accounts; and
  --any reallocation of new or prior year budget authority, or 
        prior year deobligations.

                           Sexual Harrassment

    The Government Accountability Office [GAO] recently 
released a report on sexual harassment in NNSA's nuclear 
security forces. The Committee is encouraged that the 
Department and NNSA stated they welcome opportunities for 
continuous improvement, and that they agreed with the five 
recommendations in the report. The Committee also commends NNSA 
for broadening its focus to implementing the recommendations 
beyond the nuclear security forces to include all Federal 
employees and contractors across the NNSA enterprise. To better 
understand and document the Department and NNSA progress in 
implementing these recommendations, the Committee requests that 
the Department and NNSA brief the Armed Services and 
Appropriations Committees of both the House and Senate on the 
steps taken, progress made, and relevant findings in their 
efforts to implement the recommendations in the report. These 
briefings shall take place within 6 months of enactment of the 
act and every 6 months thereafter until GAO's recommendations 
are implemented.

                        COVID-19 Research Delays

    The Committee recognizes the potential impacts and delays 
in research caused by the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. The 
Committee notes that the Department has taken some steps to 
engage scientific professional societies, universities and 
colleges, and other Federal agencies to obtain up to-date 
information on the impacts to institutions and research 
communities to help inform an open, transparent, and equitable 
response. However, the Committee is concerned that this 
response has been uneven across the Department. The Department 
is encouraged to consider these impacts within the resources 
available. The Department is directed to provide to the 
Committee not later than 60 days after enactment of this act a 
report that details the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on 
institutions and research communities. The report shall outline 
funding and costs associated with the impacts. Further, the 
Department is encouraged to include funding to address the 
impacts in future budget requests.

                        Crosscutting Initiatives

    Grid Modernization.--The Department is directed to continue 
the ongoing work among the national laboratories, industry, and 
universities to improve grid reliability and resiliency through 
the strategic goals of the Grid Modernization Initiative [GMI]. 
The Committee recognizes the accomplishments of over 200 
partners from industry, academia, and state governments in 
these efforts. The Department shall brief the Committee not 
later than 90 days after enactment of this act on the revised 
GMI strategy, plans to reflect new decarbonization targets in 
strategy enhancements, the funding profiles, portfolio of 
funding opportunities, programmatic investments for the 
Initiative, and the roles and responsibilities of each 
participating program office. The Committee supports the Grid 
Modernization Laboratory Consortium [GMLC] and continued 
implementation of the Grid Multi-Year Program Plan [MYPP] to 
ensure coordination across all applied program offices, 
including the additions of the Offices of Cybersecurity, Energy 
Security, and Emergency Response [CESER]; Nuclear Energy [NE]; 
and Fossil Energy and Carbon Management [FECM] to the MYPP. The 
Committee directs the Department to continue its emphasis on 
national energy systems resilience within the context of 
administration goals in decarbonization of the power system and 
related infrastructures, such as transportation. This shall 
build on GMI/GMLC progress in advanced grid modeling and 
improved grid cyber resilience to address emerging national 
resilience challenges of the grid and related energy systems, 
planned investments in energy storage to improve grid 
flexibility and resilience, and advanced sensors and control 
paradigms that promise to improve energy system resilience of 
the grid of the future. The Committee recognizes the growing 
importance of training and workforce development to support 
grid modernization research and development, and the Committee 
directs the Department to develop a plan for a pipeline of 
students, graduates, and professors to sustain a robust grid 
modernization research, design, and operations capability over 
the long-term.
    Carbon Dioxide Removal.--The fiscal year 2020 Act directed 
the Department to develop an implementation plan coordinated 
across FECM, Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy [EERE], and 
the Office of Science. The Committee is still awaiting this 
plan and directs the Department to provide the plan immediately 
after enactment of this act. The Department is directed to 
include a breakdown of the roles and responsibilities of each 
participating program office in the implementation plan. The 
Department is directed, pursuant to section 5001 and 5002 of 
the Energy Act of 2020, to establish the Carbon Dioxide Removal 
Program and Carbon Dioxide Removal Task Force to advance the 
development and commercialization of carbon dioxide removal, 
direct air capture, sequestration, and any other relevant 
technologies on a significant scale. The Department is directed 
to coordinate these activities among FECM, EERE, and the Office 
of Science. The Committee supports direct air capture prize 
competitions. The Department is directed to provide to the 
Committee not later than 30 days after enactment of this act 
the report required by section 5002 of the Energy Act of 2020.
    The recommendation provides not less than $120,000,000 for 
research, development, and demonstration of carbon dioxide 
removal technologies, including not less than $20,000,000 from 
EERE, not less than $50,000,000 from FECM, and not less than 
$35,000,000 from the Office of Science. Within available funds 
for carbon dioxide removal, the recommendation provides not 
less than $75,000,000 for direct air capture.
    Equity and Justice.--The Committee supports the 
Department's continuing efforts and progress in implementing 
the Justice40 Initiative, Executive Order 13985, and Executive 
Order 14008. The Committee supports the Department's reforms 
toward addressing equity and justice issues within the U.S. 
energy system. In order to accelerate these reforms at the 
Department, the Committee directs the Department to survey its 
current programs, grant-making, policies, procedures, and rules 
to ensure that it is adequately meeting the clean energy, 
energy conservation, and energy efficiency needs of low-income, 
minority, and other marginalized communities. Further, the 
Department is encouraged to engage with communities impacted by 
climate change, air and water pollution, systemic racism and 
underinvestment, high energy costs, and economic inequality 
when conducting this survey. The Department is directed to 
provide to the Committee not later than 180 days after 
enactment of this act a report summarizing its efforts, 
including key findings, and a strategy to carry out the 
direction contained herein.
    Critical Minerals.--The Committee supports the Department's 
coordination of critical minerals activities across the 
Department through the Critical Minerals Initiative. The 
recommendation provides not less than $146,000,000 for 
research, development, demonstration, and commercialization 
activities on the development of alternatives to, recycling of, 
and efficient production and use of critical minerals, 
including not less than $100,000,000 from EERE, not less than 
$25,000,000 from FECM, and not less than $17,000,000 from the 
Office of Science. The Department is encouraged to carry out 
these activities pursuant to sections 7001 and 7002 of the 
Energy Act of 2020.
    Industrial Decarbonization.--Nearly 30 percent of 
greenhouse gas emissions come from hard-to-reduce industrial 
sources, including heavy road and rail transport, shipping, 
aviation, chemical production, steel and cement production, and 
heat production. To make progress on climate change, it is 
necessary to reduce emissions in this sector. The Committee 
supports the Department's efforts, aligned with Title VI of the 
Energy Act of 2020, to foster innovations and enable scale up 
of cost-competitive, low-emissions technologies. Further, the 
Committee encourages the Department to establish an Office of 
Industrial Emissions Reduction Technology Development Program 
as required by the Energy Act of 2020 to support coordinating 
research, developing and demonstrating technologies, and 
providing commercial applications of technologies that achieve 
significant emissions reductions in the industrial sectors.
    The recommendation provides not less than $520,000,000 for 
industrial decarbonization activities, including not less than 
$250,000,000 from EERE, not less than $250,000,000 from FECM, 
and not less than $20,000,000 from the Office of Science. The 
funds provided are for research, development, and demonstration 
of technologies to strengthen the competitiveness of America's 
industrial sector, including low-carbon feedstocks, clean heat 
alternatives, industrial carbon capture and removal, and 
electrification. Not less than $25,000,000 is provided for low-
carbon feedstocks in the steel, cement, concrete, and other 
heavy industrial sectors. In addition, not less than 
$25,000,000 is provided for clean heat alternatives for 
industrial processes.
    Further, the Committee supports the continuation of the 
Department's existing Cooperative Agreements to develop cost 
sharing partnerships to conduct basic, fundamental, and applied 
research that assist industry in developing, deploying, and 
commercializing efficient, low-carbon, nonpolluting energy 
technologies that could compete effectively in meeting 
requirements for clean fuels, chemical feedstocks, electricity, 
and water resources.
    Energy Storage.--The Committee supports the Department's 
ongoing efforts for the Energy Storage Grand Challenge [ESGC] 
initiative, as well as cost-shared demonstrations of energy 
storage technologies. The ESGC builds on the Department's prior 
research and development efforts in storage and will align 
Energy Storage research and development efforts to focus on 
technical, regulatory, and market issues necessary to achieve 
the technology goals. The Department is directed to continue to 
provide the Committee periodic updates on the ESGC and make 
publically available a crosscutting research and development 
road-map through 2030 to illustrate the ESGC's goals. This 
road-map shall be focused on reducing costs and improving the 
performance of a diverse set of grid-scale storage technologies 
to meet industry needs, improve reliability and environmental 
performance of the electricity grid, and reduce greenhouse gas 
emissions.
    The Committee recognizes that energy storage will play a 
vital role in integrating new energy sources while 
strengthening grid reliability and resilience. Energy storage 
systems are fuel neutral and help generation connected to the 
grid become more efficient, productive, and competitive. The 
Department is directed to carry out these activities in 
accordance with sections 3201 and 3202 of the Energy Act of 
2020. The Department is directed to support long-duration joint 
demonstration projects with the Department of Defense and 
grants for rural utilities to build microgrids for resiliency. 
The Department is directed to support competitive pilot 
demonstration grants, as authorized in section 3201 of the 
Energy Act of 2020, for energy storage projects that are wholly 
U.S.-made, sourced, and supplied.
    The recommendation provides not less than $460,000,000 for 
energy storage, including not less than $347,000,000 from EERE, 
not less than $80,000,000 from OE, not less than $5,000,000 
from FECM, not less than $4,000,000 from NE, and not less than 
$24,000,000 from the Office of Science.
    Arctic Energy Office.--The Committee supports the promotion 
of research, development, and deployment of electric power 
technology that is cost-effective and well-suited to meet the 
needs of rural and remote regions of the United States, 
especially where permafrost is present or located nearby. The 
Committee encourages the Arctic Energy Office [AEO] to continue 
to bring together assets from across the Department to work 
together in collaborative and innovative ways to meet the 
energy, science, and national security needs of the United 
States and its allies in the Arctic. Further, the AEO is 
encouraged to lead cross-cutting operations in the Arctic with 
a mission to tackle the energy, science, and national security 
challenges of the 21st Century. Alaska is home to some of the 
highest energy costs in the nation, making diverse research, 
development, and deployment opportunities more cost-effective 
to meet the needs of rural and remote regions of the United 
States. There are also a wide variety of energy resources and 
technologies, both traditional and innovative, available in 
Alaska, including more than 200 microgrids.
    Hydrogen Energy and Fuel Cell Coordination.--The Committee 
directs that the Department coordinates its efforts in hydrogen 
energy and fuel cell technologies across its various 
departments and offices in order to maximize the effectiveness 
of investments in hydrogen-related activities. This 
coordination shall include EERE, FECM, NE, OE, the Office of 
Science, and ARPA-E.
    Unmanned Aircraft.--The Committee encourages the Department 
to test the effectiveness of Counter-Unmanned Aircraft Systems 
technologies to protect critical Departmental assets.

                            ENERGY PROGRAMS

                 Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $2,861,760,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   4,732,000,000
Committee recommendation................................   3,896,971,000

    The Committee recommends $3,896,971,000 for Energy 
Efficiency and Renewable Energy. Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends $220,000,000 for program direction.
    The Department is directed throughout all of its programs 
to maintain a balanced portfolio of early-, mid-, and late-
stage research, development, demonstration, deployment and 
other market transformation activities that will deliver 
innovative energy technologies, practices, and information to 
American consumers and industry. While Federal investment plays 
a greater role in early stage research, the portfolio must be 
balanced by being inclusive of Federal investment in mid-to-
late research activities, including field evaluation of early-
stage technology to provide testing and data collection in a 
real-world setting. This includes demonstration, deployment, 
and other market transformation activities, including 
delineation by account and subaccounts to attract private 
sector cost-share that will advance technology to market and 
provide a bridge to small businesses, cities, or small 
utilities with fewer resources and tools to participate in 
energy infrastructure planning. The Department is further 
directed to fully execute the funds appropriated in a timely 
manner and to keep the Committees on Appropriations of both 
Houses of Congress apprised of progress in implementing funded 
programs, projects, and activities.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends $3,000,000 
for the Energy Transitions Initiative [ETI] to address high 
energy costs, reliability, and inadequate infrastructure 
challenges faced by island and remote communities. The 
Committee supports ETI's efforts to develop a cross-sector 
initiative alongside community-based organizations pursuing 
energy transition efforts that will address energy challenges, 
build capacity, accelerate the sharing of best practices and 
innovations between similarly-situated regions, and leverage 
specialized, local expertise into commercial opportunity. The 
Committee directs the Department to continue to support 
community-based initiatives by partnering with community-based 
organizations, and leverage the Department's previously-
developed tool to build cost effective, resilient energy 
infrastructure on island and remote communities, including in 
Alaska, Hawaii, New England, the Caribbean, and elsewhere.
    Workforce Development.--The Committee believes there are 
significant clean energy challenges related to the inclusion of 
students from underserved institutions in the technology 
development programs within the Department's portfolio of 
manufacturing, solar, transportation and grid/energy storage. 
Clean energy programs can provide a much more inclusive talent 
pipeline. Accordingly, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 to 
support an expansion of these efforts through a university 
which has existing partnerships with several Historically Black 
Colleges and Universities and Minority Serving Institutions, 
and participants in several Departmental applied energy 
research programs.
    Further, the development of a skilled workforce is critical 
to the successful transition to a clean energy economy and 
deployment and long-term sustainability of energy efficient and 
renewable energy technologies. The Committee encourages EERE to 
support training and workforce development programs that assist 
and support workers in trades and activities required for the 
continued growth of the U.S. energy efficiency and clean energy 
sectors, with an emphasis on training programs focused on 
building retrofit and construction industries. Furthermore, the 
Committee encourages the Department to continue to work with 
two-year, public community, technical colleges, and non-
governmental and industry consortia for job training programs, 
including programs focused on displaced fossil fuel workers, 
that lead to an industry-recognized credential in the energy 
workforce.
    Renewable Energy Grid Integration.--To facilitate the 
oversight of grid integration activities among renewable energy 
technologies, the Committee recommends $40,000,000 to be 
provided from across the Solar Energy, Wind Energy, Water 
Power, and Geothermal Technologies programs. Further, within 
available funds, the Committee recommends $10,000,000 for 
development and demonstration of an ``energyshed'' management 
system that addresses a discrete geographic area in which 
renewable sources currently provide a large portion of electric 
energy needs, where grid capacity constraints result in 
curtailment of renewable generation, and with interactive smart 
meters. The ``energyshed'' design should achieve a high level 
of integration, resilience and reliability among all energy 
uses, including both on-demand and long-time energy scales, 
transmission and distribution of electricity.
    Polyethylene Plastics.--The Committee recommends up to 
$5,000,000 for university-led research in order to increase 
recycling rates for polyethylene plastics and develop 
conversion of waste polyethylene to more recyclable and 
biodegradable plastics.
    The Department is directed to provide to the Committee not 
later than 30 days after enactment of this act a briefing on 
the status of its decarbonization roadmaps in key technology 
areas to guide research and development at the Department to 
achieve significant, economical greenhouse gas emission 
reductions by 2050, including energy efficiency, process 
electrification, industrial electrification technologies, and 
carbon capture.
    North American Energy Research.--Within available funds, 
the Committee recommends $10,000,000 for a consortium of 
universities in the United States that has established 
agreements with universities in Canada and Mexico to conduct 
research on a broad array of energy sources and topics.
    The Department is encouraged to solicit proposals to study 
the value potentially derived from construction of a large-
scale pumped storage project of at least 750 MW capacity for 
grid stability, reliability, and resiliency of the bulk 
electric system, and for the integration of intermittent 
generation resources. Such a study is encouraged to include 
consideration of impacts on the markets and transmission grids 
operated by at least one Regional Transmission Organization or 
Independent System Operator within which the proposed project 
would be located.

                       Sustainable Transportation

    Within available funds, the Committee recommends not less 
than $40,000,000 to continue the SuperTruck III program to 
further improve the energy and freight efficiency of heavy and 
medium duty long- and regional-haul vehicles.
    Vehicle Technologies.--The Committee recommends 
$553,114,000 for Vehicle Technologies. The Committee encourages 
the Department to prioritize projects in States where the 
transportation sector is responsible for a higher percentage of 
the State's total energy consumption and is the largest source 
of greenhouse gases.
    Battery and Electrification Technologies.--The Committee 
recommends $248,000,000 for Battery and Electrification 
Technologies. The Committee recognizes the increasing domestic 
manufacturing opportunities for electric battery production for 
vehicles. The Committee also encourages the Department to work 
to expand domestic manufacturing opportunities for electric 
vehicle batteries and to further address consumer barriers to 
adoption.
    Within available funding, the Committee recommends not less 
than $40,000,000 is provided for Electric Drive Research and 
not less than $20,000,000 for the ReCell initiative to improve 
strategies to recycle and repurpose batteries, including for 
use on the electrical grid. The Committee also supports efforts 
to improve cost, performance and charging time of plug-in 
electric vehicles, as well as further research into reducing 
the size of vehicle batteries and reducing cobalt content. 
Within available funds, the Committee recommends not less than 
$25,000,000 for the Vehicle Technologies Office to expand its 
partnership with the Advanced Manufacturing Office on efforts 
to scale up the domestic battery supply chain, including 
battery manufacturing demonstration projects.
    The Committee directs the Department to continue to support 
the Clean Cities alternative fuels deployment program focused 
on vehicles that can deliver lower greenhouse gas emissions and 
meet customer needs, which can include vehicles powered by 
biofuels, electricity, hydrogen, natural gas, renewable natural 
gas, and propane. Within available funds, the recommendation 
provides not less than $60,000,000 for deployment through the 
Clean Cities program, including not less than $40,000,000 for 
competitive grants, to support alternative fuel, 
infrastructure, new mobility, and vehicle deployment 
activities. When issuing competitive grants in support of these 
activities, the Department is encouraged to include some awards 
that range from $500,000 to $1,000,000 each and encourage at 
least one Clean Cities coalition partner. The Committee 
encourages the Department to ensure balance in the award of 
funds to achieve varied aims in fostering broader adoption of 
clean vehicles and installation of supporting infrastructure. 
The Committee further encourages the Department to prioritize 
projects that can contribute the most greenhouse gases 
reduction. The Committee encourages the Department to work with 
the Department of Transportation and industry on coordinating 
efforts to deploy electric vehicle [EV] charging 
infrastructure. The Committee encourages the Department to 
explore ways in which the Clean Cities Program can leverage 
funding to provide greater support for electrification efforts, 
including in underserved communities, recognizing the strong 
emissions reduction and public health benefits delivered by 
electrification.
    The Committee recommends $10,000,000 to continue improving 
the energy efficiency of commercial off-road vehicles, 
including up to $5,000,000 for fluid power systems. These funds 
shall be awarded through a competitive solicitation in which 
university and industry teams are eligible to apply.
    The Committee recommends up to $5,000,000 for research on 
direct injection, engine technology, and the use of dimethyl 
ether as fuel, and encourages continued research and 
development as appropriate in advanced combustion and vehicle 
engine technology efficiency in propane engines used for light 
and medium-duty applications.
    The Committee recommends up to $10,000,000 to address 
technical barriers to the increased use of natural gas vehicles 
for medium- and heavy-duty on-road natural gas engine research 
and development, including energy efficiency improvements, 
emission after-treatment technologies, fuel system 
enhancements, and new engine development, natural gas storage, 
natural gas engines, and fueling infrastructure optimizations.
    The Committee recognizes novel engine designs can achieve 
significant efficiency improvements and recommends within 
available funds up to $10,000,000 to support research and 
development of two-stroke opposed-piston engines, to be 
conducted by industry-led teams.
    The Committee recognizes the need for clarity regarding the 
availability, affordability, and reliability of direct current 
fast chargers for electric vehicles. Last year, the Committee 
directed the Department to produce a report, in partnership 
with the national laboratories, on the technologies and 
calculation methods that meet the tentative code for EV charger 
metering and testing published in the National Institute of 
Standards and Technology Handbook 44, Section 3.40. The 
Committee is still awaiting this report and directs the 
Department to provide the report and briefing to the Committee 
immediately after enactment of this act.
    Bioenergy Technologies.--The Committee recommends 
$284,500,000 for Bioenergy Technologies. The Committee 
encourages the Department to focus on defining and meeting 
technical targets that reduce cost of sustainable aviation 
fuels through the conversion of low-cost waste carbon as 
feedstocks. These efforts shall take into account relevant 
global supply chains and shall be coordinated with other 
Federal agencies, the aviation industry, National Labs, and 
universities.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$5,000,000 for continued support of the development and testing 
of new domestic manufactured low-emission, high-efficiency, 
residential wood heaters that supply easily accessed and 
affordable renewable energy and have the potential to reduce 
the national costs associated with thermal energy. Further, the 
Committee recommends $3,000,000 for research at commercially-
relevant processing scales into affordable wood chip 
fractionation technologies and other processing improvements 
relevant to thermal deoxygenation biorefineries in order to 
enable economic production of cellulose nanomaterials and 
economic upgrading of hemicelluloses and lignin. High-value 
coproducts made from nanocellulose, hemicelluloses, and lignin 
can improve the cost structure for biorefineries producing 
transportation fuels and thereby help the industry meet the 
Department's $3 per gasoline gallon equivalent near-term price 
target and move quickly towards $2 per gasoline gallon 
equivalent.
    The Committee directs the Department to sustain the 
investment in the development of algal biofuels. Within 
available funds, the Committee recommends not less than 
$40,000,000 for Advanced Algal Systems to sustain the 
investment in development of algal biofuels. The Committee 
recommends $10,000,000 to continue research and development 
activities to support carbon dioxide capture from the 
atmosphere into highly alkaline solutions using algae-to-energy 
technologies. The program is directed to continue collaboration 
with the Office of Science and FECM in this area.
    The Committee further recommends not less than $100,000,000 
for Conversion Technologies. Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends not less than $30,000,000 for the Agile 
BioFoundry, including $10,000,000 of additional funding to 
continue developing methods and technologies to advance 
biological engineering, support expanded focus on Artificial 
Intelligence and Machine Learning and software development to 
improve the predictive design of organisms and pathways and to 
build tools accessible to the wider scientific community for 
the purchase of state-of-technology instrumentation that will 
enable better and more expansive collaborations. Some portion 
of the additional funding shall be used to support Directed 
Funding Opportunities to meet the demand for collaboration by 
industry partners.
    Further, within available funds for Conversion 
Technologies, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 to 
demonstrate the use of and improve the efficiency of community-
scale digesters with priority given for projects in States and 
Tribal areas that have adopted statutory requirements for the 
diversion of a high percentage of food material from municipal 
waste streams.
    Within available funds, the Committee supports research to 
develop the foundation for scalable techniques to use carbon 
dioxide produced in various plants, such as in biorefineries, 
to produce higher value fuels, chemicals, or materials.
    Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Technologies.--The Committee 
recommends $200,000,000 for Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Technologies 
to maintain a diverse program which focuses on early-, mid-, 
and late-stage research and development and technology 
acceleration including market transformation. The Committee 
encourages regular consultation with industry to avoid 
duplication of private-sector activities and ensure retention 
of fuel cell technology and systems development in the United 
States.
    The Committee recommends not less than $100,000,000 for 
[email protected] activities to support the development of hydrogen as a 
clean energy resource. Of this amount, the Committee recommends 
up to $60,000,000 for technologies to advance hydrogen use for 
heavy-duty transportation and industrial applications. Hydrogen 
can be developed to serve a broad range of applications, 
including heavy-duty transportation and as a clean heat source 
for industry.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends not less 
than $45,000,000 for Hydrogen Technologies for efforts to 
reduce the cost and improve the performance of hydrogen 
generation and storage systems, hydrogen measurement devices 
for fueling stations, hydrogen compressor components, and 
hydrogen station dispensing components. The Department shall 
continue research on novel onboard hydrogen tank systems, as 
well as trailer delivery systems to reduce cost of delivered 
hydrogen. Further, the Department is directed to support 
research and development activities that reduce the use of 
platinum group metals provide improvements in electrodes and 
membranes and balance-of-plant components and systems.
    The Committee further recommends $10,000,000 for Safety, 
Codes, and Standards to maintain a robust program and engage 
State and local regulatory and code officials to support their 
technical needs relative to infrastructure and vehicle safety. 
The Department is encouraged to engage on codes and standards 
for developing fuel cell and hydrogen markets, such as heavy-
duty trucks. The Department is also encouraged to continue 
coordination between U.S. and international standard bodies to 
ensure there is one set of open non-proprietary global 
standards for fuel cell and hydrogen technologies.
    The Committee encourages the Secretary to work with the 
Secretary of Transportation and industry on coordinating 
efforts to deploy hydrogen fueling infrastructure.

                            Renewable Energy

    Solar Energy.--The Committee recommends $300,000,000 for 
Solar Energy.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends not less 
than $60,000,000 for Concentrating Solar Power research, 
development, and demonstration to reduce overall system costs, 
better integrate subsystem components, develop higher-
temperature receivers, and improve the design of solar 
collection and thermal energy storage.
    The Committee recommends not less than $50,000,000 for 
Balance of System Soft Costs efforts focused on reducing the 
time and costs for permitting, inspecting, and interconnecting 
distributed solar and storage projects installed behind the 
customer's meter through standardized requirements, online 
application systems, and grant awards to localities which 
voluntarily adopt the Solar Automated Permit Processing 
platform. Within available funds for Balance of Systems Soft 
Costs, $5,000,000 is for the National Community Solar 
Partnership program.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends a 
competitive solicitation for reequipping, expanding, or 
establishing advanced solar manufacturing facilities, including 
not less than $25,000,000 for a competitive solicitation for 
advanced solar power demonstration projects, including 
perovskite and novel applications.
    The Committee encourages the Department to expand work to 
lower barriers to solar adoption for low-income households, 
renters, multifamily homes, and racially diverse communities 
and recommends not less than $20,000,000 for these activities. 
This includes exploring and providing resources on financing 
and business models that are well-suited to these households 
and communities.
    The Committee directs the Department to advance 
demonstration, field testing, financing, and deployment of 
distributed solar and energy storage technologies for 
households and communities in Tribal nations that lack 
connection to the electric grid. The Solar Energy Technologies 
Office and OE are directed to collaborate on issuing these 
funds.
    The Committee encourages the Department to continue work to 
improve co-siting of solar photovoltaics with ecosystem 
restoration activities and to reduce the environmental impact 
of solar photovoltaics.
    The Committee also encourages the Department to develop 
programs that support a skilled, robust, and diverse solar 
energy workforce, including indirect solar workers in jobs 
related to financing and permitting.
    Wind Energy.--The Committee recommends $204,870,000 for 
Wind Energy.
    The Department is directed to give priority to stewarding 
the assets and optimizing the operations of the Department-
owned wind energy research and development facilities. Within 
available funds, the Committee recommends not less than 
$30,000,000 for the National Wind Technology Center, and up to 
$5,000,000 for research and operations of the Integrated Energy 
System at Scale, a large-scale research platform using high-
performance computing, modeling and simulation, including 
improved models that can be used to understand atmospheric and 
wind power plant flow physics, and reliability and grid 
integration efforts.
    The Department is directed to support the advancement of 
innovative technologies for offshore wind development including 
freshwater, deep water, shallow water, and transitional depth 
installations. Further, the Committee recommends not less than 
$30,000,000 for the Department to prioritize early-stage 
research on materials and manufacturing methods and advanced 
components that will enable high quality wind resources to 
compete in the marketplace without the need for subsidies, and 
on activities that will accelerate fundamental offshore 
specific research and development such as those that target 
technology and deployment challenges unique to U.S. waters. The 
Department is directed to provide to the Committees on 
Appropriations of both Houses of Congress not later than 180 
days after the enactment of this act a report that outlines 
regional and national strategies to accelerate and maximize the 
effectiveness, reliability, and sustainability of U.S. offshore 
wind deployment and operation with partners from institutions 
of higher education, research institutions, national 
laboratories, the private sector, and state and local 
governments. The study shall address the need for expanded work 
in this area to potentially include an additional offshore wind 
consortium. In addition, the Department is directed to support 
innovative offshore wind demonstration projects to optimize 
their development, design, construction methods, testing plans, 
and economic value proposition. The Committee recommends not 
less than $10,000,000 to support additional project development 
and pre-construction activities for offshore wind demonstration 
projects to help ensure success.
    The Committee encourages the Department to prioritize 
distributed wind technologies that reduce costs and improve 
performance and to collaborate with industry to invest in the 
development and demonstration of technologies and practices 
that advance distributed wind. Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends $10,000,000 for distributed wind.
    Water Power.--The Committee recommends $196,560,000 for 
Water Power.
    The Department is encouraged to consider the use of 
existing authorities to waive cost share for water power 
technology research, development, demonstration, and deployment 
activities as appropriate.
    The Committee recommends $142,000,000 for marine energy. 
The Committee recommendation includes not less than $60,000,000 
for industry-led competitive solicitations to increase energy 
capture, improve reliability, and to assess and monitor 
environmental effects of marine energy systems and components 
at a variety of scales, including full scale prototypes. The 
Committee recommends not less than $24,000,000 for the Powering 
the Blue Economy initiative.
    Within available funds, the recommendation provides up to 
$20,000,000 to address infrastructure needs at marine energy 
technology testing sites.
    The Committee is concerned that a lack of dedicated funding 
within existing resources and uncertainty in frequency has a 
unique impact on university capacity to support needed 
foundational research and develop the skilled workforce to 
accelerate development of the marine energy sector. The 
recommendation provides up to $24,000,000 for foundational 
research activities led by universities and other research 
institutions affiliated with the National Marine Energy 
Centers.
    The Committee recommends up to $10,000,000 to address 
technology testing infrastructure needs, including planning 
activities for the staged development of an ocean current test 
facility and upgrades to facilities that provide cost effective 
open water access for prototype testing.
    The Committee recommends up to $10,000,000 to continue 
development and construction of an open water, fully energetic, 
grid connected wave energy test facility, and up to $8,000,000 
for continuation of the Testing Expertise and Access for Marine 
Energy Research initiative. The Committee recommends the 
Department continue to coordinate with the U.S. Navy and other 
Federal agencies on marine energy technology development for 
national security and other applications. Within available 
funds, the Committee recommends not less than $5,000,000 to 
continue operations at the Atlantic Marine Energy Center to 
accelerate the transition of wave and tidal energy technologies 
to market.
    The Committee is aware of a growing interest from the 
private sector in advancing collaborative projects between 
recreational marine manufacturers and national laboratories to 
support next generation marine propulsion research, and 
encourages the Department to work with industry stakeholders to 
address funding barriers to manufacturers who wish to engage 
with the Department to advance the testing of alternative 
fuels, including carbon neutral sustainable biofuels.
    The Committee recognizes the challenges of decarbonizing 
remote communities and the maritime sector. The Department is 
encouraged to continue to focus on activities addressing the 
integration of clean energy systems for remote communities and 
port electrification, including the demonstration of marine, 
distributed wind, solar, energy storage, improved microgrids, 
and local production of zero-carbon fuels.
    Within available funds recommended, $5,000,000 shall be 
used for the environmental analyses and engineering of 
potential run-of-river hydrokinetic facilities at two sites 
with high electricity costs and diesel use, as determined by 
the Secretary. Funding may be used for such related field work, 
engineering, and analysis necessary for a future FERC license.
    Of the funds available for conventional hydropower and 
pumped storage activities, the Committee recommends $10,000,000 
for the purposes of section 242 and section 243 of the Energy 
Policy Act of 2005.
    Geothermal Technologies.--The Committee recommends 
$130,380,000 for Geothermal Technologies. The Department is 
directed to focus on all stages of research and development, 
market transformation activities to advance geothermal 
strategies, and implementation of the recommendations outlined 
in the GeoVision study.
    The Committee directs the Department to continue its 
efforts to identify and characterize geothermal resources in 
areas with no obvious surface expressions. Awards for 
geothermal exploration activities, including test drilling, 
shall recognize the diversity of geologic terrains, resource 
depths, and exploration costs across the United States.
    The Committee recommends up to $60,380,000 for enhanced 
geothermal system demonstrations and next-generation geothermal 
demonstration projects in diverse geographic areas. The 
Committee directs the Department to continue its efforts to 
identify prospective geothermal resources in areas with no 
obvious surface expressions.

                           ENERGY EFFICIENCY

    Advanced Manufacturing.--The Committee recommends 
$560,500,000 for Advanced Manufacturing.
    The Committee recommends $25,000,000 for the Manufacturing 
Demonstration Facility [MDF] and the Carbon Fiber Technology 
Facility. Within available funds for MDF, $5,000,000 is 
provided for the development of processes for materials 
solutions.
    The Committee recognizes the significant grid resilience 
benefits that distributed-scale highly-efficient natural gas 
engines can provide to the nation's electricity grid and notes 
the need for more aggressive Federal support for research and 
development of this promising technology. Therefore, the 
Committee recommends $4,000,000 to be competitively awarded to 
industry to develop highly efficient natural gas engines to be 
used in electricity generation. Preference shall be given to 
projects that prioritize fast demand response and improved 
integration with building and institution-based microgrid 
systems, to further the resiliency of the nation's electrical 
grid.
    The Committee recognizes the importance of developing 
recyclable wind turbine blades and directs the Department to 
support research and development in innovative approaches to 
enable manufacturing of wind turbine blades with novel 
thermoplastic resin systems to create brand new reversible and 
recyclable thermoplastic resins for future use in blade 
manufacturing. Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$5,000,000 for development of thermoplastic resin systems 
research.
    Within available funds for the Industrial Technical 
Assistance program, the Committee recommends $12,000,000 to 
provide ongoing support for the Combined Heat and Power [CHP] 
Technical Assistance Partnerships [TAPs] and related CHP 
Technical Partnership activities at the Department, including 
$5,000,000 for the TAPs and $7,000,000 for related CHP 
activities. The Committee also encourages the Department to 
prioritize research, development, and demonstration of district 
energy systems and work to accelerate greater deployment of 
district energy systems in communities, campuses, industries, 
and cities nationwide by supporting adaptive regional and local 
technology, and market opportunities. The Committee further 
directs the Department to collaborate with industry on the 
potential energy efficiency and energy security gains to be 
realized with district energy systems.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$20,000,000 for the Industrial Assessment Center [IAC] program. 
The Committee further directs the Department to apply the 
additional funding to support regions that are currently 
designated as underserved through the IAC program. Within the 
funds provided for the Industrial Assessment Centers, the 
Committee recommends up to $4,000,000 for applied technical 
assistance and the purchase and pilot testing of innovative 
technology. This equipment and technical assistance shall be 
provided to municipal or industrial entities that face 
significant water treatment challenges and for which piloting 
such technology would be of significant benefit.
    The Committee acknowledges the contributions of the Clean 
Energy Manufacturing Innovation Institutes [CEMIs] program as 
an important component of efforts to combat climate change by 
reducing carbon emissions from manufacturing, promoting 
recycling and conservation, and creating new companies and jobs 
for a greener economy. The Committee further believes that the 
continuation of Federal participation in the CEMI program is 
vital in order to maintain significant private investment and 
allow the Institutes to realize the goals for which they were 
established. Within available funds, the Committee encourages 
the Department to continue work of the CEMIs.
    The Committee supports additive manufacturing technologies 
for wind energy applications. Within available funds, 
$4,000,000 to support additive manufacturing work on large wind 
blades that will allow for rapid prototyping, tooling, 
fabrication, and testing; $7,000,000 for additive manufacturing 
of wind turbine components; and $18,000,000 for advanced wind 
turbine blade manufacturing research, including additive 
composite tip technology, automation, and sustainability.
    The Committee recognizes the important role large-area 
additive manufacturing can play in helping to advance the 
deployment of building, transportation, and clean energy 
technologies. The Committee directs the Department to further 
foster the partnership between the national laboratories, 
universities, and industry to use bio-based thermoplastics 
composites, such as micro- and nanocellulosic materials, and 
large-area 3-D printing to overcome challenges to the cost and 
deployment of building, transportation, and energy 
technologies. In addition, the Committee recommends up to 
$20,000,000 to continue the development of additive 
manufacturing involving nanocellulosic feedstock materials made 
from forest products to overcome challenges to the cost and 
deployment of building, transportation, and energy 
technologies, and encourages the Department to leverage 
expertise and capabilities for large-scale additive 
manufacturing through partnerships between universities and the 
MDF.
    The Committee notes that drying processes consume 
approximately 10 percent of the process energy used in the 
manufacturing sector and directs that within available funds, 
up to $10,000,000 is recommended to be used to issue a 
competitive solicitation for university and industry-led teams 
to improve the efficiency of industrial drying processes.
    The Committee recognizes that progress is occurring at the 
demonstration level of extracting lithium from geothermal brine 
to create lithium chloride, but further research and 
development is needed to convert the extracted lithium chloride 
into lithium hydroxide, one of the final components of lithium-
ion batteries. The Committee recommends $15,000,000 to continue 
technology development to convert lithium chloride from 
geothermal brine into lithium hydroxide that will inform the 
design of a commercial-scale facility that will both extract 
lithium from geothermal brine and convert the lithium in 
geothermal brine into the lithium hydroxide.
    The Committee recognizes the growing need for the use of 
more sustainable chemistry in consumer and commercial products, 
which can create significant value as an economic opportunity 
for U.S. manufacturing. The Committee recommends $5,000,000 to 
support sustainable chemistry research and development. The 
fiscal year 2021 Act directed the Department to provide a 
report exploring how incorporating sustainable chemistry in 
consumer and commercial manufacturing processes fits within its 
research and development portfolio and can benefit these 
processes. The Committee is still awaiting this report and 
directs the Department to provide the report to the Committee 
not less than 30 days after enactment of this act.
    The Committee recommends $5,000,000 to continue to develop 
and industrialize a low-cost polymer infiltration process for 
the fabrication of silicon carbide components. The Committee 
recognizes the Department's expertise in developing materials 
and processes for very high temperature applications. Silicon 
carbide ceramic matrix composites are a proven, capable 
material for high temperature applications.
    The Committee recommends not less than $5,000,000 to apply 
the Department the Office of Science's leadership computing 
facility expertise in machine learning to increase efficiencies 
in large scale, high rate, aerostructures manufacturing. The 
Department is encouraged to leverage best practices from large-
scale, high-rate commercial composite aerostructure 
manufacturing.

                         BUILDING TECHNOLOGIES

    The Committee recommends $382,000,000 for Building 
Technologies.
    Across all of these efforts, where appropriate, the 
Buildings Technologies Office is encouraged to collaborate with 
OE and CESER, especially including efforts pertaining to 
improved building-to-grid interactions and integration of 
energy storage and renewable energy. Within available funds for 
Emerging Technologies, the Committee encourages the Department 
to make funding available for Heating, Ventilation, and Air 
Conditioning [HVAC] and Refrigeration Research, Development and 
deployment, including heat pumps, heat pump water heaters and 
boilers. The Department shall focus its efforts to address 
whole building energy performance and cost issues to inform 
efforts to advance beneficial electrification and greenhouse 
gas mitigation without compromising building energy 
performance. The Committee encourages the Department to develop 
strategies and activities to increase adoption of energy-saving 
and emissions-saving technologies for low-income households, 
multi-family buildings, and minority communities.
    Within the amounts provided for the Building Technologies 
Office, the recommendation includes not less than $50,000,000 
for advanced HVAC and dehumidification manufacturing scale-up 
projects.
    Equipment and Building Standards.--The Committee recommends 
$62,000,000 for Equipment and Buildings Standards.
    The Committee recommends $20,000,000 for the Building 
Energy Codes Program to increase training, including 
certifications, and provide technical assistance to states, 
local governments, regional collaboratives, workforce 
development providers, homebuilders, office builders, 
architects and engineers, and other organizations that develop, 
adopt, or assist with the adoption or compliance with model 
building energy codes and standards to improve energy 
efficiency and resilience.
    The Committee supports continued research to quantify the 
resilience impacts of energy codes for buildings, occupants, 
and communities. Recognizing that the pandemic has presented 
challenges to permit processing for building departments 
reliant on paper-based systems, the Committee encourages the 
development of cloud-based software that can facilitate permit 
processing for projects that conserve energy or promote 
resilience as well as efforts to help departments modernize 
systems.
    The Committee directs EERE to carry out the Grid-
interactive Efficient Buildings [GEB] program to ensure that a 
high level of energy efficiency is a core element of the 
program and a baseline characteristic for GEBs, which are also 
connected, smart, and flexible. EERE shall engage with the 
public and private sectors, including the building and 
manufacturing industries and state and local governments, to 
share information on GEB technologies, costs, and benefits, and 
to provide information to position American companies to lead 
in this area. In addition, EERE is reminded to follow the 
National Technology Transfer and Advancement Act and related 
guidance in testing and applying relevant existing and emerging 
standards developed by non-governmental organizations.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$72,000,000 for the Residential Building Integration program. 
The Committee recommends this increase to advance building 
upgrades and weatherization of homes, as well as to advance 
work in grid-integrated efficient buildings and inclusion of 
smart grid systems, demand flexibility and new initiatives in 
workforce training to ensure the technology and research 
findings reach practitioners. The Committee encourages funding 
to be concentrated on industry teams to facilitate research, 
demonstrate and test new systems, and facilitate widespread 
deployment and dissemination of information and best practices 
through direct engagement with builders, the construction 
trades, equipment manufacturers, smart grid technology and 
systems suppliers, integrators, and state and local governments 
and other market transformation activities. Further, the 
Committee recommends funding to facilitate deep whole-house 
energy efficiency retrofits, including outreach, engagement and 
training to private sector contractors, including continuing 
efforts to advance smart home technology. The Committee 
supports continued efforts to address property rating and 
valuation in commercial and residential buildings as a way to 
improve the transparency of energy utilization in buildings for 
persons and companies buying or leasing property.
    The Committee encourages the Department to continue to 
explore research and development that can advance future 
natural gas and propane gas systems and appliances to meet 
consumer demand for high efficiency and environmentally 
friendly products. The Committee recommends continued research, 
development, and market transformation programs on energy 
efficiency efforts related to the direct use of natural gas and 
propane gas in residential applications, including gas heat 
pump heating with power generation and water heating, on-site 
combined heat and power, and gas appliance venting, and on site 
(micro) combined heat and power to include cooling integration 
with renewables.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$74,000,000 for the Commercial Building Integration program for 
core research and development of more cost-effective 
integration techniques and technologies that could help the 
transition toward deep retrofits. In addition, the Committee 
encourages the Department to increase engagement with private 
sector stakeholders to develop market-transforming policies and 
investments in commercial building retrofits.
    The Department is encouraged to prioritize understanding of 
regional differences in energy systems and their impact on 
adoption of transactive energy technologies. The recommendation 
provides not less than $30,000,000 for Buildings-to-Grid 
integration research and development consistent with a 
transactive energy system and in coordination with the OE 
transactive energy systems program.
    The Committee notes that the Department has missed over 30 
legal deadlines related to energy efficiency standards mandated 
by Congress. The Committee understands that the Department is 
working to complete these rulemakings expeditiously and directs 
the Department to finalize these standards as soon as 
practicable. The Committee directs the Department to report 
within 30 days of enactment of this act on the status of each 
of these standards, and any funding or staffing barriers to 
finalizing these standards.

                   FEDERAL ENERGY MANAGEMENT PROGRAM

    The Committee recommends $60,000,000 for the Federal Energy 
Management Program. The recommendation provides not less than 
$20,000,000 for the Department to continue its work through the 
Assisting Federal Facilities with Energy Conservation 
Technologies program.
    The recommendation provides not less than $2,000,000 for 
work force development and the Performance Based Contract 
National Resource Initiative. The fiscal year 2020 Act directed 
the Department to provide a report that outlines the types of 
technical and financial expertise the Department is suited to 
provide and includes an analysis of the available 
infrastructure work that can be accomplished through 
performance-based contracts over a 10-year period and the 
resources necessary to achieve this goal. The Committee is 
still awaiting this report and directs the Department to 
provide this report not later than 15 days after enactment of 
this act.
    The Committee directs the Secretary to establish an 
improved process to assist in guiding infrastructure 
investments through energy performance contracts management, 
including, but not limited to Energy Savings Performance 
Contracts and Utility Energy Savings Contracts, in order to 
effectively and efficiently reduce energy costs, reduce 
greenhouse gas emissions, and improve facilities. The Committee 
directs the Secretary to ensure the availability of sufficient 
acquisition FTEs to address energy saving measures, as well as 
to streamline and find efficiencies in the approval of projects 
to continue to provide climate, resilience, and economic 
benefits. The Committee encourages the Secretary to leverage 
energy savings performance contracts so capital improvement 
projects involving energy systems, energy controls, and 
building envelopes awarded in fiscal year 2022 ensure maximum 
return on investment to the taxpayer.

              WEATHERIZATION AND INTERGOVERNMENTAL PROGRAM

    The Committee recommends $508,000,000 for the 
Weatherization and Intergovernmental Program.
    Within this amount, $398,000,000 is recommended for 
Weatherization, including $375,000,000 for the Weatherization 
Assistance Program [WAP] and $8,000,000 for Training and 
Technical Assistance. The Committee recommends $70,000,000 for 
State Energy Program [SEP] grants. The Committee encourages the 
Department to work with all relevant stakeholders to identify 
efficiencies for delivering weatherization services and examine 
options to streamline policies and procedures when other 
funding sources are utilized in conjunction with funds from the 
Department.
    The Committee supports WAP's continued participation in the 
interagency working group on Healthy Homes and Energy with the 
Department of Housing and Urban Development. The Department is 
encouraged to further coordinate with the Office of Lead Hazard 
Control and Healthy Homes on energy-related housing projects. 
The Committee encourages the Department to begin tracking the 
occurrence of window replacements, which supports the reduction 
of lead-based paint hazards in homes.
    The Committee recognizes the importance of providing 
Federal funds under the Weatherization and Intergovernmental 
Program to States and Tribes in a timely manner to avoid any 
undue delay of services to eligible low-income households, and 
to encourage local high-impact energy efficiency and renewable 
energy initiatives and energy emergency preparedness. 
Therefore, the full amount of the funds recommended for WAP and 
the SEP shall be obligated to States, Tribes, and other direct 
grantees not later than 60 days after enactment of this act. 
The Committee is concerned with the reduction of mission-
critical staff at the Office of Weatherization and 
Intergovernmental Programs and directs the office to achieve 
staffing levels that will allow it to provide robust training, 
technical assistance, and oversight for WAP and SEP.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends that 
$1,000,000 be made available to WAP grant recipients that have 
previously worked with the Department via the Weatherization 
Innovation Pilot Program, for the purpose of developing and 
implementing state and regional programs to treat harmful 
substances, including vermiculite.
    Weatherization Readiness Fund.--The Committee supports the 
creation of a new Weatherization Readiness Fund to enable more 
low-income households to receive WAP support by providing funds 
to address structural and health and safety issues to reduce 
the frequency of deferred homes that are not weatherization 
ready when WAP work crews enter the home to perform retrofit 
services.
    Local Government Clean Energy Workforce Program.--The 
Committee supports the Local Government Clean Energy Workforce 
Program to provide competitive awards, on-site capacity, peer 
exchanges, and technical assistance to support the development 
and deployment of transformative clean energy programs that 
create good paying jobs working with qualifying local 
governments and Tribal Nations, with a focus on energy 
communities and disadvantaged or small-to-medium jurisdictions.
    The Department is encouraged to consider projects that 
implement best practices to advance energy efficiency adoption, 
building and vehicle electrification, grid modernization, 
distributed electricity generation, and workforce development 
at the local level. These activities shall include work with 
and support for organizations that convene and support 
municipal governments.

                           Corporate Support

    Strategic Programs.--The Committee recommends $20,000,000 
for Strategic Programs.
    Facilities and Infrastructure.--The Committee recommends 
$8,000,000 for the Energy Materials and Processing at Scale 
research capability at the National Renewable Energy 
Laboratory.
    Congressionally Directed Spending.--The Committee 
recommends $77,047,000 for the following list of projects that 
provide for research, development, and demonstration for Energy 
Efficiency and Renewable Energy activities or programs. The 
Committee reminds recipients that statutory cost sharing 
requirements may apply to these projects.

                 ENERGY EFFICIENCY AND RENEWABLE ENERGY
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                      Project Name                        Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Accelerating Heat Pump Adoption by Lower-Income                      420
 Households, AK.........................................
Asia-Pacific Microgrid Development and Training, HI.....           1,000
Blue Earth County's Energy Efficiency Project, MN.......           4,330
Built to Last Pilot Project, PA.........................           2,100
Chicago Clean Energy Retrofits Program, IL..............             500
Cogency Power Solar Project, CO.........................           5,000
Community Ductless Heat Pump Co-Op, OR..................             301
Community of Hope Solar Parking Structure, NM...........             200
Cully Community Solar Pilot, OR.........................             344
Derry Landfill Solar Project, NH........................             500
Detroit/Wayne County Port Authority Hydrokinetic Energy              680
 Project, MI............................................
Development of an Electric Vehicle Associate's Degree              1,000
 Curriculum Standards and Educational Materials for
 Automotive Educators and Technicians Nationwide, WV....
District Energy Construction, VT........................           5,166
DWCPA Solar Energy Project, MI..........................             200
Electric Future for America's Rural Mobility                       1,500
 Stakeholders (E-FARMS), OR.............................
Electrical Substation for Garrison Oak Business and                5,000
 Technology Park, DE....................................
Energy Improvements for Rhode Island Schools, RI........           5,000
Enhanced Biogas Collection and Energy Recovery Project,            2,900
 RI.....................................................
Evanston Accessible Solar Program, IL...................             500
Expanding Solar Research and Generation for a Brighter               150
 Energy Future, VT......................................
Fuel for Seniors: Energy Efficiency, CT.................             288
Grid Resilience and Equity in the Energy Transition, MA.             995
Hanover LED Streetlight Conversion, NH..................             271
Heartland Green Energy and Manufacturing Valley                      500
 Initiative, OH.........................................
Heat Recovery System, AK................................             659
Hybrid Solar Testing Platform for Cold Weather Climates,           4,000
 VT.....................................................
Kauai North Shore Energy Resiliency Project, HI.........           1,000
Kivalina Biomass Reactor, AK............................             100
Klickitat Valley Health Central Utility Plant                      2,500
 Modernization, WA......................................
Makushin Geothermal Project, AK.........................           2,500
Marquette Affordable Solar Clean Energy Planning Grant,              100
 MI.....................................................
Microgrid Integration with Biomass Gasification as a               1,000
 Pathway to Hydrogen Production, NY.....................
Municipal Building Upgrades, NY.........................             303
New Jersey Green Hydrogen Demonstration Project, NJ.....           3,840
Newport Town Office Energy Improvements, NH.............             250
Northeast Kingdom Home Weatherization, VT...............             500
Off-Grid residential solar project on the Navajo Nation,           1,000
 NM.....................................................
Overland Industrial park Solar Community Project, OH....           1,500
Oyster River Resiliency Project, NH.....................           1,150
Reducing Inequity in Access to Solar Power, DE..........           2,000
Rio Arriba County Energy Efficient Vehicle & Solar                 1,000
 Charging Stations, NM..................................
Salisbury Square Redevelopment: Achieving Home                       750
 Affordability and Energy Resilience via a Microgrid, VT
San Juan College Clean Hydrogen Workforce Development                500
 Program, NM............................................
San Juan College Electric Vehicle Technician                          50
 Certification Program, NM..............................
Solar Testbed, WV.......................................           1,900
Sustainable Energy in Schools and Public Buildings, VT..           1,000
Tacoma Public Utilities EV charging program, WA.........           1,000
Thermal Energy Storage to Support Renewable Energy                 5,000
 Deployment, VT.........................................
Twin Lakes Reservoir Floating Solar Study, OH...........             500
Updated Renewable Energy Development Feasibility Study               250
 by the Pueblo of Zia, NM...............................
Utility Upgrades for the Bedford Landfill Solar Project,             500
 NH.....................................................
Vermont Electrification and Clean Energy Deployment, VT.           1,000
WMU Center for Interdisciplinary Research on Secure,                 350
 Efficient and Sustainable Energy Technology, MI........
Wood-fiber Insulated Panels for Modular Construction and           2,000
 Retrofit Applications/Energy Efficient Community Cross-
 Laminated Timber Demonstration Project, ME.............
------------------------------------------------------------------------

         Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $156,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     201,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     177,000,000

    The Committee recommends $177,000,000 for the Office of 
Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response. Within 
available funds, the Committee recommends $14,000,000 for 
program direction.
    Additional direction related to Department-wide 
crosscutting initiatives is provided under the heading 
Crosscutting Initiatives in the front matter of the Department 
of Energy.
    CESER was established in 2018 to protect the U.S. from 
emerging cyber threats and improve our energy security and 
infrastructure. To date, the program has received $461,000,000 
in annual appropriations and undergone several internal 
reorganizations. In 2019, the Inspector General Office was 
notified about several complaints about lack of internal 
control policies and allegations about improper use of funds. 
The Committee is alarmed about the Inspector General's findings 
and directs CESER to follow through with addressing their 
recommendations expeditiously. Further, the Committee is 
concerned about the longstanding lack of clarity on the 
Department's cyber research and development responsibilities 
and directs CESER to coordinate with the OE and relevant 
applied energy offices in clearly defining these program 
activities. Finally, the Department is directed to include an 
itemization of funding levels below the control point in future 
budget submissions and provide the Committee quarterly updates 
on the requests outlined above.
    Risk Management Technology and Tools.--The Committee 
recommends $112,000,000 for Risk Management Technology Tools. 
Within available funds, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 for 
Consequence-driven Cyber-informed Engineering. Within available 
funding, the Committee recommends research funds for 
universities to develop scalable cyber-physical platforms for 
resilient and secure electric power systems that are flexible, 
modular, self-healing, and autonomous. This activity shall be 
conducted in coordination with OE. The recommendation provides 
not less than $5,000,000 to conduct a demonstration program of 
innovative technologies, such as technologies for monitoring 
vegetation management to improve grid resiliency from 
wildfires. The Committee supports extension of cyber-risk 
information sharing tools to close remaining vulnerabilities in 
the distribution and transmission system. The Committee 
encourages the Department to continue existing work within 
ongoing programs and to invest in research addressing power 
system vulnerabilities in supply chain and life cycle 
management for critical power system components and advanced 
adaptive defensive methods for grid control systems. The 
Committee supports Departmental initiatives focused on 
cybersecurity risk information-sharing and secure data 
anonymization and analysis for both operational and information 
technology components of equipment commonly utilized in both 
the bulk power system and distribution systems. The Department 
is encouraged to prioritize enrolling under-resourced electric 
utilities in such programs, particularly rural electric 
cooperatives and municipally-owned entities.
    Response and Restoration.--The Committee recommends 
$23,000,000 for Response and Restoration. The Committee places 
a high priority on ensuring the protection of the electric grid 
against cyberattacks and extreme weather events. The Response 
and Restoration program coordinates a national effort to secure 
the U.S. energy infrastructure against all hazards, reduce 
impacts from disruptive events, and assist industry with 
restoration efforts. The program delivers a range of 
capabilities including energy sector emergency response and 
recovery, including emergency response of a cyber nature; near-
real-time situational awareness and information sharing about 
the status of the energy systems to improve risk management; 
and analysis of evolving threats and hazards to energy 
infrastructure.
    Information Sharing, Partnerships, and Exercises.--The 
Information Sharing, Partnerships, and Exercises program 
supports energy sector security and resilience through 
coordination with government and industry partners. This 
program provides technical assistance that incorporates 
exercises to strengthen Federal, regional, state, tribal, and 
territorial abilities to work together to prepare for and 
mitigate the effects of an energy sector emergency and focuses 
on training the next generation workforce on energy sector 
risks.
    Congressionally Directed Spending.--The Committee 
recommends $5,000,000 for the following list of projects that 
provide for research, development, and demonstration for CESER 
activities or programs. The Committee reminds recipients that 
statutory cost sharing requirements may apply to these 
projects.

  CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING FOR CYBERSECURITY, ENERGY SECURITY,
                     AND EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROJECTS
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                      Project Name                        Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Emerging Threat Information Sharing and Analysis Center,           1,000
 University of Arkansas Little Rock, AR.................
Oakland University Cybersecurity Center, MI.............           2,000
Virtual Cybersecurity Training Simulator, MA............           2,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                              ELECTRICITY

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $211,720,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     327,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     303,000,000

    The Committee recommends $303,000,000 for the Office of 
Electricity. Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$20,000,000 for program direction.
    The Department is directed to include an itemization of 
funding levels below the control point in future budget 
submissions. Additional direction related to Department-wide 
crosscutting initiatives is provided under the heading 
Crosscutting Initiatives in the front matter of the Department 
of Energy.

                TRANSMISSION RELIABILITY AND RESILIENCE

    The Committee recommends $30,000,000 for Transmission 
Reliability and Resilience.
    The Committee supports continued investment in advanced 
grid modeling algorithms and tool development to ensure 
resilient grid controls and protection systems that meet the 
challenges of the emerging smart grid.
    In fiscal year 2021, Congress directed the Department to 
conduct a case study on regional, wide-spread deployment of 
dynamic line rating technologies to assess the potential 
benefits and costs. The Committee is still awaiting this case 
study and directs the Department to provide the report 
immediately.
    In fiscal year 2021, Congress directed the Department to 
provide a report on ways to maximize utilization of the 
existing electricity delivery system by enabling dynamic line 
ratings, dynamically controlling the flow of electricity, and 
optimizing electricity delivery system topology. The Committee 
is still awaiting this report and directs the Department to 
provide the report immediately.
    In fiscal year 2021, Congress directed the Department to 
provide a report summarizing the results of a 12-month non-
contact sensor monitory study. The Committee is still awaiting 
this report and directs the Department to provide the report 
immediately.
    The Committee encourages the Department to prioritize 
funding to incorporate and expand big data analytics 
capabilities into the pre-operational development, assessment, 
and demonstration of transmission system situational awareness 
technologies.

               Energy Delivery Grid Operations Technology

    Within available funds, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 
to support research on Silicon Carbide semiconductors.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$10,000,000 for the DarkNet project to explore opportunities 
for getting the nation's critical infrastructure off the 
Internet and shielding the nation's electricity infrastructure 
from disruptive cyber penetration, including expansion of the 
communications network architecture and development of cutting-
edge networking technologies.

                     RESILIENT DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS

    The Committee recommends $50,000,000 for Resilient 
Distribution Systems.
    The Committee directs that funds recommended for OE shall 
focus on identifying and addressing technical and regulatory 
barriers impeding grid integration of distributed energy 
systems to reduce energy costs and improve the resiliency and 
reliability of the electric grid.
    The Committee directs the Department to focus on 
identifying and addressing technical and regulatory barriers 
impeding grid integration of distributed energy systems to 
reduce energy costs and improve the resiliency and reliability 
of the electric grid.
    The Committee supports advanced control concepts and open 
test beds for new distribution control tools for enhanced 
distribution system resilience.
    Within available funds, the Committee directs the 
Department to continue efforts to support the integration of 
sensors into the nation's electric distribution systems, 
fundamental research and field validation of microgrid 
controllers and systems, and transactive energy concepts, 
including studies and evaluations of energy usage behavior in 
response to price signals. The Committee places a high priority 
on addressing the challenges facing the electric power grid by 
developing the innovative technologies, tools, and techniques 
to modernize the distribution portion of the electricity 
delivery system. Resilient Distribution Systems pursue 
strategic investments to improve reliability, resilience, 
outage, recovery, and operational efficiency, building upon 
previous and ongoing grid modernization efforts. In addition to 
emerging fuel technologies for distributed grids, the Committee 
directs that fuels commonly available across the United States, 
such as propane and other diesel alternatives, be evaluated.
    The recommendation provides not less than $10,000,000 for 
demonstration projects with the Grid Sensors and Sensor 
Analytics program. The demonstration activities may focus on 
utilizing data from advanced sensors that are deployed on 
existing transmission and distribution lines to predict or 
detect vegetation contact to mitigate wildfires and wildfire 
impacts. Further, the demonstration activities may focus on 
measuring the condition of utility poles in terms of their 
position, impacts, the presence of high temperatures, and 
measuring the condition of conductors at the attachment points 
to utility poles in terms of their position and impacts. Data 
from the sensors shall be utilized to provide useful and 
immediate analytics to improve the safety of the general public 
and improve electrical distribution network performance 
indices. The demonstration activities may also include a focus 
on utilizing data from distribution utilities that have 
deployed advanced metering infrastructure.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$10,000,000 for coordinated research and development of 
microgrid-related technologies, with a focus on underserved and 
Indigenous communities. The research shall focus on development 
and deployment of advanced microgrid-enabling technologies, 
including renewable generation and storage systems, multi-nodal 
small-scale high-voltage direct current, advanced demand-side 
management strategies, and microgrid control systems. The 
research will aim to provide replicable microgrid solutions to 
address the broad array of challenges facing underserved and 
Indigenous communities in remote and islanded regions 
throughout the United States.

                             ENERGY STORAGE

    The Committee recommends $139,000,000 for Energy Storage, 
including $47,000,000 for the Grid Storage Launchpad.
    The Committee urges the Department to continue furthering 
coordination between OE, the Office of Science, EERE and other 
Department offices to achieve commercially viable grid-scale 
storage with the most efficient use of taxpayer dollars.
    The recommendation provides not less than $20,000,000 for a 
competitive pilot demonstration grant program, as authorized in 
section 3201 of the Energy Act of 2020, for energy storage 
projects that are wholly U.S.-made, sourced, and supplied. The 
Department is directed to include large scale commercial 
development and deployment of long cycle life, lithium-grid 
scale batteries and their components.
    The Committee encourages the Department to allocate 
resources to provide training and technical assistance to 
firefighters and code inspectors on battery storage, such as 
through scenario-based in-person or online training.
    To continue and further advance the development and 
demonstration of grid-scale battery energy storage projects 
with the funds provided, the Committee directs the Secretary to 
provide $5,000,000 to continue a battery storage demonstration 
project that is located in areas where grid capacity 
constraints result in curtailment of renewable generation; 
improve grid resilience for a public utility that is regularly 
affected by weather-related natural disasters; and provide rate 
reduction and renewable energy benefits to businesses, farms, 
and residents in an economically-stressed rural areas. Direct 
storage from solar generation may also be incorporated.

                               CYBER R&D

    Within available funds, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 
for university-based research and development of scalable 
cyber-physical platforms for hyper-resilient and secure 
electric power systems that are flexible, modular, self-
healing, and autonomous. This activity shall be conducted in 
coordination with CESER.

             TRANSFORMER RESILIENCE AND ADVANCED COMPONENTS

    The Committee recommends $10,000,000 for Transformer 
Resilience and Advanced Components.
    Within available funds, the Committee directs the 
Department to continue to support research and development for 
advanced components and grid materials for low-cost power flow 
control devices, including both solid-state and hybrid concepts 
that use power electronics to control electromagnetic devices 
and enable improved controllability, flexibility, and 
resiliency.
    The recommendation provides up to $2,500,000 to further 
assess composite utility poles in controlled and field tests. 
In fiscal year 2021, Congress directed the Department to submit 
to the Committee a report that assesses the performance of 
composite poles. The Committee is still awaiting this report 
and directs the Department to provide the report immediately.
    Within available funds, the Department is encouraged to 
continue to support research and development for advanced 
components and grid materials for low-cost power flow control 
devices, including both solid-state and hybrid concepts that 
use power electronics to control electromagnetic devices and 
enable improved controllability, flexibility, and resiliency. 
Because there are limited viable alternatives to Sulfur 
Hexafluoride [SF6] in power generation and transmission 
equipment above 72kV, the Department is encouraged to support 
research and development to advance safe and effective capture 
and reuse technologies for the use of SF6 in components like 
circuit breakers. Below 72kV power generation and distribution 
equipment is fully capable of being designed and manufactured 
without SF6 therefore, the Department is directed to support 
research and development to advance safe and effective 
alternatives to SF6, including in circuit breakers, reclosers, 
sectionalizers, load break switches, switchgear and gas 
insulated lines.

            TRANSMISSION PERMITTING AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE

    Within available funds, the Committee directs OE to 
collaborate with and provide technical assistance to interested 
states to ensure state energy officials and state regulatory 
officials have access to grid, economic, and emissions modeling 
related to multi-state wholesale market design. In addition, 
states shall be provided market governance, planning and 
policy, and regulatory development assistance related to the 
formation, expansion, or improvement of regional transmission 
organizations. The Committee believes this effort should 
include studying the benefits of interstate sharing of electric 
resources to provide reliable and affordable service, planning 
for significant additions of new variable electric resources, 
major new grid demands presented by state or Federal 
electrification and climate policies, and considering system 
and fuel interdependencies that create emergency conditions 
during extreme weather events.
    Congressionally Directed Spending.--The Committee 
recommends $2,850,000 for the following list of projects that 
provide for research, development, and demonstration for 
Electricity activities or programs. The Committee reminds 
recipients that statutory cost sharing requirements may apply 
to these projects.

       CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING FOR ELECTRICITY PROJECTS
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                      Project Name                        Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Cuyahoga County Utility Microgrid Design Project, OH....             300
Electrical transmission and distribution infrastructure            2,500
 for PUD No 1 of Lewis County, WA.......................
Village of Old Brookville Village Hall expansion: 52 kW               50
 standby backup generator, NY...........................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                             Nuclear Energy

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $1,507,600,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,850,500,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,590,800,000

    The Committee recommends $1,590,800,000 for Nuclear Energy. 
Within available funds, the Committee recommends $85,000,000 
for program direction. The Committee's recommendation 
prioritizes funding for programs, projects, and activities that 
will ensure a strong future for nuclear power in the United 
States.
    Nuclear Energy provides nearly one-fifth of our Nation's 
electricity, and nearly 60 percent of our carbon free 
electricity. Advanced nuclear technologies hold promising 
potential for reliable, safe, emission-free energy. The 
Department is encouraged to prioritize funds for public-private 
partnerships to demonstrate advanced reactor designs and fuel 
types by the late 2020s, including through the Advanced Reactor 
Demonstration and Accident Tolerant Fuels Programs.
    While the Committee supports nuclear energy research and 
development, it recognizes that the accumulation of spent 
nuclear fuel presents a challenge to communities accepting new 
plants. The Committee also continues to strongly support the 
recommendations of the Blue Ribbon Commission on America's 
Nuclear Future and believes that near-term action is needed to 
address the accumulating inventory of spent nuclear fuel. The 
Committee supports continued funding for consolidation of spent 
nuclear fuel from around the United States to one or more 
interim central storage facilities.
    Nuclear Energy University Program [NEUP].--Since 2009, the 
Department has allocated up to 20 percent of funds appropriated 
to Nuclear Energy Research and Development programs to fund 
university-led R&D and university infrastructure projects 
through an open, competitive solicitation process using 
formally certified peer reviewers. The Committee is concerned 
that the requirements in section 954(a)(6) of the Energy Policy 
Act of 2005, as amended, are unnecessarily constraining the 
implementation of the budget that develops advanced nuclear 
fuels and technologies. The Department is directed to provide 
to the Committee, not later than 180 days after enactment of 
this act, a plan to address these concerns, as well as an 
implementation plan for improvements recommended by the Nuclear 
Engineering Department Heads Organization. Further, the 
Department is directed to provide to the Committee quarterly 
briefings on the status of NEUP and the university work being 
funded.
    Integrated University Program.--The Committee recommends 
$6,000,000 for the Integrated University Program. The Committee 
notes the importance of this program in developing highly 
qualified nuclear specialists to meet national needs.

                   NUCLEAR ENERGY ENABLING TECHNOLOGY

    The Committee recommends $100,000,000 for Nuclear Energy 
Enabling Technology.
    Within Nuclear Energy Enabling Technology, the Committee 
recommends an additional $3,000,000 to complete the preliminary 
engineering and design of a secure, separate, and shielded 
beamline at the NSLS II at Brookhaven National Laboratory to 
examine radioactive materials. Currently, there is no U.S. 
facility dedicated to the study of radioactive materials with 
the high spatial and temporal resolution, superb chemical 
sensitivity, and unique capabilities offered by the NSLS II. 
This beamline shall complement and be compatible with 
irradiation tests and infrastructure for materials 
characterization and sample preparation at Idaho National 
Laboratory [INL]. In conjunction with the infrastructure and 
capabilities at INL, the information on materials in radiation 
environments derived from this beamline will be used to improve 
the reliability, sustain the safety, extend the life of current 
reactors, and support development of new advanced reactors.
    The Committee recommendation provides $10,000,000 for 
integrated energy systems.
    Joint Modeling and Simulation Program.--The Committee 
understands the importance of modeling and simulation for 
nuclear energy applications, and recommends $30,000,000 for the 
Joint Modeling and Simulation Program. Use and application of 
the codes and tools shall be funded by the end user, not by the 
Joint Modeling and Simulation Program.
    New Materials Development.--The Committee recommends 
$5,000,000 for the New Materials Development program, a new 
program to strengthen the pipeline of new materials that can 
make the current fleet, as well as new advanced reactors, more 
resilient and economically competitive.

          FUEL CYCLE RESEARCH, DEVELOPMENT, AND DEMONSTRATION

    The Committee recommends $288,650,000 for Fuel Cycle 
Research, Development, and Demonstration.
    To support availability of high-assay low-enriched uranium 
[HALEU] and other advanced nuclear fuels, consistent with 
section 2001 of the Energy Act of 2020, the recommendation 
includes $47,000,000, including $2,000,000 for Mining, 
Shipping, and Transportation; $25,000,000 for Advanced Nuclear 
Fuel Availability; and not less than $20,000,000 within 
Material Recovery and Waste Form Development.
    Advanced Nuclear Fuel Availability.--The Committee supports 
establishment of an Advanced Nuclear Fuel Availability program 
to make available small quantities of HALEU in the short term 
and supports the transition of these activities to the private 
sector for commercial HALEU production and domestic supply 
chain capabilities for the long term.
    The fiscal year 2020 Act directed the Department to provide 
an evaluation on the anticipated demand for HALEU, the timing 
of that demand, and options for meeting that demand. The 
Committee is still awaiting this report. Section 2001(b)(2) of 
the Energy Act of 2020 requires the Department to submit to 
Congress a report on a program to support the availability of 
HALEU for civilian domestic demonstration and commercial use. 
The Department is directed to submit these reports to the 
Committee not later than 30 days after enactment of this act 
and not less than 60 days prior to the obligation of more than 
75 percent of these funds. The Department is encouraged to 
disburse these funds on a competitive basis as the Department 
progresses its Advanced Nuclear Fuels Availability program. 
Further, the Committee encourages the Department to ensure that 
all federally-funded transfers and shipments of uranium 
hexafluoride and depleted uranium hexafluoride, shall to the 
extent practicable, use American manufactured shipping 
cylinders and transportation casks.
    Material Recovery and Waste Form Development.--The 
Committee recommends $20,000,000 for Material Recovery and 
Waste Form Development, including $10,000,000 to continue work 
on the ZIRCEX process to recover Highly Enriched Uranium from 
used naval fuel or unirradiated research reactor fuel.
    Accident Tolerant Fuels.--The Committee recommends 
$110,150,000 for development of nuclear fuels with enhanced 
accident-tolerant characteristics to significantly mitigate the 
potential consequences of a nuclear accident. The Committee 
continues to place a high priority on this program and urges 
the Department to maintain focus and priority on achieving 
results in these efforts. The recommendation provides not less 
than $10,000,000 for further development of silicon carbide 
ceramic matrix composite fuel cladding for light water 
reactors. The Committee also remains concerned that funding for 
the industry-led portions of the Accident Tolerant Fuels 
program, and for the testing and development of higher-enriched 
and higher-burnup fuels, is not being obligated by the 
Department in a timely manner. The Department is directed to 
brief its plan to allocate and obligate funds required in this 
act and any negative schedule impacts caused by the delays in 
allocating or obligating funding.
    TRISO Fuel and Graphite Qualification.--Within the funds 
recommended for Tristructural Isotropic [TRISO] fuels, 
$10,000,000 is recommended to continue the transition of TRISO 
fuel to a multiple-producer market, ensuring that more than one 
industry source would be available to the commercial and 
government markets.

       REACTOR CONCEPTS RESEARCH, DEVELOPMENT, AND DEMONSTRATION

    The Committee recommends $232,000,000 for Reactor Concepts 
Research, Development, and Demonstration.
    Advanced Small Modular Reactor Research, Development, and 
Demonstration.--The Committee recommends $140,000,000 for 
ongoing work to support regulatory development, design, and 
deployment activities.
    Advanced Reactor Technologies.--The Committee recommends up 
to $5,000,000 for continued work on Supercritical 
Transformational Electric Power Research and Development. The 
Committee supports the collaboration between the national 
laboratories and industry partners to develop and validate 
sCO 2 power conversion, specifically for modular 
micronuclear reactors by spring of 2023. This work will 
continue to be coordinated with FECM.
    The Committee recommends $22,000,000 for MW-scale reactor 
research and development, including $9,000,000 for MARVEL. The 
Department is encouraged to move expeditiously on the 
solicitation and award of these funds and to streamline its 
procurement process to ensure implementation is not delayed. 
The fiscal year 2021 Act directed the Department to submit a 
report outlining a strategy for siting a microreactor at an 
institution of higher education with existing infrastructure to 
support the reactor siting, perform fundamental research, test 
enabling technologies and cyber security solutions for grid 
integration, train the future workforce, and de-risk deployment 
for future private sector applications. The Committee is still 
awaiting this case study and directs the Department to provide 
the report immediately.
    Advanced Reactor Concepts Industry Awards.--The Advanced 
Reactor Concepts [ARC] program provided a platform to support 
innovative advanced reactor designs. With the award of funds by 
the Department for its comprehensive Advanced Reactor 
Demonstration program, ARC funding has become duplicative. 
Therefore, no funds are provided for awards under ARC.
    Light Water Reactor Sustainability.--The Committee 
recommends $45,000,000 for Light Water Reactor Sustainability. 
The most cost-effective way for the United States to maintain 
low-cost, carbon-free electricity is to safely extend the lives 
of our Nation's existing nuclear reactors from 60 to 80 years. 
The Committee encourages the Department to maximize benefits of 
the operating light water reactor fleet under the program.

                 ADVANCED REACTOR DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM

    The Committee recommends $370,350,000 for the Advanced 
Reactor Demonstration Program to demonstrate multiple advanced 
reactor designs.
    The primary goal of this program is to focus government and 
industry resources on actual construction of real demonstration 
reactors that are safe and affordable to build and operate in 
the near and mid-term. The Committee continues to believe that 
the only way the United States will regain its leadership in 
nuclear energy is to begin to deploy advanced reactors. The 
Department is directed to continue to ensure the program moves 
forward expeditiously and within original scope and budget. The 
Department is directed to continue to focus resources on 
partners capable of project delivery in the next five to seven 
years. The Committee encourages the Department to consider 
including the Milestone-Based Demonstration Projects approach, 
as authorized in section 9005 of the Energy Act of 2020, for 
existing ARDP awards.

                             INFRASTRUCTURE

    INL Facilities Operations and Maintenance.--The 
recommendation provides $290,000,000 for INL Facilities 
Operations and Maintenance to support the reliability and 
sustainability of the Materials and Fuels Complex and the 
Advanced Test Reactor.
    ORNL Facilities Operations and Maintenance.--The Committee 
recommends $19,000,000 for the continued safe operations and 
maintenance of Oak Ridge National Laboratory's hot cells.
    Idaho Sitewide Safeguard and Security.--The recommendation 
provides $149,800,000 for Idaho Sitewide Safeguards and 
Security.

                  FOSSIL ENERGY AND CARBON MANAGEMENT

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $750,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     890,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     850,000,000

    The Committee recommends $850,000,000 for Fossil Energy 
Research and Development. Within available funds, the Committee 
recommends $65,800,000 for program direction.
    Additional direction related to Department-wide 
crosscutting initiatives is provided under the heading 
Crosscutting Initiatives in the front matter of the Department 
of Energy.
    The Committee supports the budget request, which refocuses 
funding toward industrial emission reduction and climate-
centric activities focused on decarbonization. Further, the 
Committee is concerned about the cost of carbon capture, 
storage, and utilization projects and encourages the Department 
to prioritize Carbon Capture Utilization and Storage [CCUS] 
funding on projects and research that look to reduce the cost 
of these technologies for commercial deployment.
    National Carbon Capture Center.--The Committee recommends 
funding for the National Carbon Capture Center consistent with 
the cooperative agreement.
    Industrial Decarbonization.--The Committee notes the lack 
of commercially viable carbon capture technology available for 
industrial manufacturers to significantly reduce emissions in a 
globally competitive manner. Further, the Committee 
recommendation supports research and development on industrial 
decarbonization and catalyzing industry-government research 
partnerships, including carbon capture, utilization, and 
storage with an emphasis on reuse utilization within industry 
processes and materials; low-carbon fuels (e.g. hydrogen); 
transformative technology that will allow deep industrial 
decarbonization (including demonstration and deployment at 
scale); materials efficiency and circular economy; and carbon 
intensity definitions and labeling across key product groups. 
The Committee supports the budget request to focus on 
industrial CCUS pilot and demonstration projects.
    Interagency Working Group on Coal and Power Plant 
Communities and Economic Revitalization.--The Committee 
supports the Administration's efforts to assist coal 
communities through their Interagency Working Group on Coal and 
Power Plant Communities and Economic Revitalization which is 
led by the Department. The Committee directs the Department to 
include an itemization of funding for these activities in 
future budget submissions. Within available funds, the 
Committee also encourages the Department to allocate sufficient 
funds for the working group's activities in fiscal year 2022.
    Solid Oxide Fuel Cell Systems & Hydrogen.--The 
recommendation provides not less than $90,000,000 for the 
research, development, and demonstration of solid oxide fuel 
cell systems and hydrogen production. The committee recognizes 
the importance of advancing solid oxide fuel cell systems, 
especially for distributed and central power generation 
electrolysis, combined heat and power, and storage 
applications.
    Special Recruitment Programs and HBCUs.--The Committee 
supports the Department's efforts to offer undergraduate, 
graduate, and post-graduate students majoring in scientific, 
technology, engineering, and mathematics disciplines the 
opportunity to learn about programs, policies, and research, 
development, demonstration, and deployment initiatives within 
FECM. Further the Committee supports the budget request 
increase for the University Training and Research, which 
comprises funding for University Coal Research, Historically 
Black Colleges and Universities [HBCUs], and other Minority 
Serving Institutions.
    Ethane Study.--The Committee directs the Department to 
provide a status update and expected timeline for release on 
their congressionally requested report on ethane production and 
consumption trends no later than 30 days after the enactment of 
this act.

        CARBON CAPTURE UTILIZATION AND STORAGE AND POWER SYSTEMS

    The Committee recommends $527,500,000 for CCUS and Power 
Systems.
    CCUS is a process that captures carbon dioxide emissions 
from sources and either reuses or stores it so it will not 
enter the atmosphere. The potential for these technologies is 
considerable, and the use of these technologies will decrease 
the costs for mitigating climate change, in addition to 
deploying clean energy and energy efficient technologies.
    The Department is directed to conduct CCUS activities, 
including front-end engineering and design studies, large pilot 
projects, and demonstration projects that capture and securely 
store commercial volumes of carbon dioxide from fossil energy 
power plants, industrial facilities, or directly from the air 
consistent with the objectives of title IV of the Energy Act of 
2020.
    The Committee supports funding for activities that promote 
the reuse of captured carbon dioxide from coal, natural gas, 
industrial facilities, direct air capture, and other sources 
for the production of fuels and other valuable products. The 
Committee further encourages the Department to establish and 
pursue a comprehensive carbon sequestration and utilization 
effort to combine research and development capacity and 
expertise to solve the carbon sequestration and utilization 
challenge within 10 years, with the goals of improving the 
economics associated with domestic energy production, achieving 
optionality in carbon management, and further reducing carbon 
dioxide emissions.
    The Committee supports the integrated carbon and energy 
management activities of the offices of NE, FECM, and EERE and 
collaboration on high-efficiency electrochemical conversion of 
fossil resources to monomers and chemicals utilizing nuclear 
reactor thermal energy.
    Carbon Capture.--The recommendation provides $200,000,000 
within carbon capture. Within available funds, the Committee 
recommends up to $100,000,000 to support front-end engineering 
and design studies, large pilot projects, and demonstration 
projects, including for the development of a first-of-its-kind 
carbon capture project at an existing natural gas combined 
cycle plant.
    As industrial deployment of CCUS technology expands, the 
demand for the transportation of captured carbon oxides is 
anticipated to increase significantly. In preparation to meet 
this demand, the Department, in collaboration with the 
Department of Transportation, is directed to review existing 
freight transportation infrastructure and the capacity of the 
various modes of freight transportation to provide cost-
effective service. The Department is directed to provide to the 
Committee not later than 180 days after enactment of this act a 
report of the findings of the review. This report shall ensure 
that anticipated short- and long-term freight transportation 
demand associated with the expanded industrial deployment of 
CCUS technology is met. Additionally, the report shall include 
analysis of locations where CCUS projects are likely to be 
located and where carbon sequestration or utilization is likely 
to occur and the unique aspects of those areas for freight 
transportation infrastructure. Finally, in conducting this 
review, the Department shall consult with stakeholders, 
including representatives from the various modes of freight 
transportation.
    Carbon Dioxide Removal.--Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends $5,000,000 for research, development, and 
demonstration activities related to the indirect sequestration 
of carbon dioxide in deep ocean waters.
    Within available funds, the recommendation provides 
$5,000,000 for a competitive solicitation for a study for the 
development of a direct air capture facility co-located with a 
geothermal energy resource. Priority for such a grant shall be 
given to entities that are engaged in the generation of 
electricity from geothermal resources.
    Carbon Utilization.--The Committee encourages research and 
development activities in the Carbon Utilization Program to 
support valuable and innovative uses of captured carbon, 
including biological utilization by the conversion of carbon 
dioxide to high-value products such as chemicals, plastics, 
building materials, curing for cement, and the integration of 
carbon utilization technologies with fossil fuel power plants, 
such as biological conversion systems. Within available funds 
for Carbon Utilization, not less than $6,000,000 for a 
competitive solicitation to conduct tests of technologies for 
carbon dioxide absorption integrated with algae systems for 
capturing and reusing carbon dioxide to produce useful fuels 
and chemicals, giving priority for teams with university 
participants.
    Carbon Storage.--Within available funds, the Committee 
recommends $85,000,000 for Storage Infrastructure. Within 
available funds, the recommendation provides not less than 
$40,000,000 for CarbonSAFE. Further, the Committee recognizes 
the successful work of the Regional Carbon Sequestration 
Partnerships (RCSPs) and the important role they play in 
supporting the research and development of carbon utilization 
and storage. The Committee recommends not less than $20,000,000 
for the work of RCSPs.
    The Department is encouraged to facilitate development and 
deployment of monitoring technologies at carbon capture 
utilization and storage projects, with considerable progress 
towards commercial implementation (e.g. a Class VI permit, in-
hand or pending). Currently available seismic data with respect 
to carbon storage can take several-to-many months for 
processing, and there are concerns about the ability to 
identify low levels of carbon dioxide concentrations in 
underground storage. Technologies that promise near real- time 
results, and/or employ big data, machine learning, and 
artificial intelligence are further encouraged to be given 
particular attention to better address issues such as leak 
detection, monetization of credits, and permit compliance.
    In order to mitigate the detrimental effects of climate 
change and to meet net-zero goals, it is necessary to 
accelerate the use of methods for carbon removal and storage, 
including the use and management of natural systems to 
sequester carbon and to store it permanently underground via 
mineralization processes. The Department is directed to 
establish a program to support research and development of 
novel, proof-of-principle carbon containment projects with the 
goal of finding and de-risking methods and locations to remove 
atmospheric carbon dioxide that are effective, safe, low cost, 
and scalable. The recommendation provides up to $10,000,000 to 
support work at multiple sites, including within significant 
basalt formations, to pursue research, development, and 
deployment of carbon containment technologies and proximate 
carbon dioxide capturing systems that also meet regional 
economic and ecological restoration policy goals, such as 
catastrophic wildfire mitigation and job creation.
    Advanced Energy and Hydrogen Systems.--The recommendation 
provides up to $35,000,000 for materials research and 
development. The Department is encouraged to support the 
Advanced Ultrasupercritical Program to fabricate, qualify, and 
develop domestic suppliers capable of producing components from 
high temperature materials. Further, the Department is 
encouraged to support the Extreme Environments Materials Multi-
Laboratory Consortium and the development of advanced ceramics 
under the Materials that Withstand Harsh Environments and 
Extend Service Lifetimes. The Department is directed to support 
the development of ceramic matrix composite [CMC] materials in 
accordance with the CMC Manufacturing Roadmap and section 4005 
of the Energy Act of 2020.
    The Committee recognizes the significant grid resilience 
benefits that distributed-scale highly-efficient natural gas 
engines can provide to the Nation's electricity grid. The 
Committee encourages FECM to jointly issue a competitive 
solicitation to industry with OE with the goal to develop 
highly efficient natural gas engines to be used in electricity 
generation. Further, preference is encouraged to be given to 
projects that prioritize fast demand response and improved 
integration with building and institution-based micro-grid 
systems.
    The Committee encourages the Department to continue 
expanding its research and demonstration capabilities toward 
production, storage, transport and utilization of hydrogen. 
This work shall focus on net-negative carbon hydrogen 
production from modular gasification and co-gasification of 
mixed wastes, biomass, and traditional feedstocks, solid oxide 
electrolysis cell technology development, carbon capture, 
advanced turbines, natural gas-based hydrogen production, 
hydrogen pipeline infrastructure, and subsurface hydrogen 
storage.
    The Committee recognizes the value in the production of 
carbon-neutral chemicals in decarbonizing the industrial 
sector. Therefore, the Committee recommends $10,000,000 for a 
laboratory demonstration project for carbon-neutral methanol 
synthesis from direct air capture and carbon-free hydrogen 
production.
    The Committee encourages continued work on coal and coal 
biomass to both liquids and solids activities and encourages 
the Department to focus on research and development to improve 
cost and efficiency of coal-to-fuels technology implementation 
and polygeneration.
    Crosscutting Research.--The recommendation includes 
$1,000,000 for research, development, and commercialization of 
value-added natural gas technologies by supporting university 
research and pilot projects for rural economic development 
focusing on research in green fuels, solid oxide cells and 
modular reactors for natural gas upgrading, especially in 
smaller and more remote wells.
    Minerals Sustainability.--The Mineral Sustainability 
subprogram will support domestic supply chain networks required 
for the economically, environmentally, and geopolitical 
sustainable production of critical minerals. The Committee 
remains concerned that the United States continues to import 
most of its rare earth elements needs from overseas and 
believes that finding near-term and future domestic sources is 
a top national security priority.
    Within available funds, the Committee directs the 
Department to continue its external agency activities to 
develop and test advanced separation technologies and 
accelerate the advancement of commercially viable technologies 
for the recovery of rare earth elements and minerals from 
byproduct sources. The Committee expects research to support 
pilot-scale and experimental activities for near-term 
applications, which encompass the extraction and recovery of 
rare earth elements and minerals. The Committee encourages the 
Department to continue investments to accelerate the 
advancement of commercially viable technologies for the 
recovery of rare earth elements and critical minerals, 
including from lignite. Further, the Committee encourages the 
Department to fund a more detailed assessment of lignite 
resources and to devise cost-effective methods of removing rare 
earths from lignite.
    The Committee directs the Department to continue the Carbon 
Ore, Rare Earths, and Critical Minerals [CORE-CM] Program, from 
within available funds.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$6,000,000 for the Department, in collaboration with the 
Department of Commerce, and U.S. Geological Survey, to pilot a 
research and development project to enhance the security and 
stability of the rare earth element supply chain. Research 
shall include approaches to mining of domestic rare earth 
elements that are critical to U.S. technology development and 
manufacturing, as well as emphasize environmentally responsible 
mining practices. The Department is encouraged to partner with 
universities in these efforts.
    Supercritical Transformational Electric Power [STEP] 
Generation.--Within available funds, the Committee supports 
efforts, consistent with the current cooperative agreement, to 
complete the necessary design and construction of the 10-MW 
pilot and to conduct the necessary testing for the facility. 
The Committee remains concerned about repeated cost overruns 
for the project, and the Department is directed to brief the 
Committee prior to any change to scope or cost profile of the 
project. The recommendation provides additional funds for 
competitively awarded research and development activities, 
coordinated with NE and EERE to advance the use of 
supercritical power cycles and related research.

                        NATURAL GAS TECHNOLOGIES

    The Committee recommends $82,501,000 for Natural Gas 
Technologies.
    The Committee directs the Department to continue efforts to 
support natural gas demand response pilot programs and expects 
the Department to proceed with awards expeditiously.
    Methane Hydrate Activities.--The Committee supports 
university research and field investigations in the Gulf of 
Mexico to confirm the nature, regional context, and hydrocarbon 
system behavior of gas hydrate deposits and recommends 
$5,000,000 for these activities.
    Environmentally Prudent Development.--The Committee 
recommends $28,000,000 for the Environmentally Prudent 
Development subprogram.
    The Committee recommends up to $5,200,000 to continue the 
Risk Based Data Management System [RBDMS]. The Committee 
supports continued funding of RBDMS and in particular, its 
functions under FracFocus. The Committee believes FracFocus 
should maintain its autonomy and not be incorporated into any 
Federal agency.
    The Department is encouraged to partner with university-led 
consortium for research and development of biofilm-based 
barrier technologies to reduce methane emissions from orphan 
wells.
    The Committee recommends $10,000,000 for further research 
on multipronged approaches for characterizing the constituents 
of and managing the cleaning of water produced during the 
extraction of oil and natural gas, of which $8,000,000 is 
available to partner with research universities engaged in the 
study of characterizing, cleaning, treating, and managing 
produced water and who are willing to engage though public 
private partnerships with the energy industry to develop and 
assess commercially viable technology to achieve the same. The 
Committee encourages the Department to work with industry to 
identify and develop commercial-scale technologies that can 
characterize, clean and effectively treat produced water to 
have beneficial reuse.
    Emissions Mitigation from Midstream Infrastructure.--The 
Committee recommends $36,000,000 for Emissions Mitigation from 
the Midstream Infrastructure subprogram. The Committee 
recommends funds to support natural gas infrastructure 
research, including advanced materials and novel sensor 
technologies.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends $5,000,000 
to develop and demonstrate an easily implementable, 
maintainable, and low-cost integrated methane monitoring 
platform to enable early detection of leaks at natural gas 
production, processing and transmission sites, which may 
include autonomous, real-time, low cost optical methane sensors 
and imagers on unmanned aerial systems, integration of carbon 
emissions data from geospatial satellites, and new 
multidimensional data modeling and predictive capabilities 
using machine learning tools.
    Emissions Quantification from Natural Gas Infrastructure.--
The Committee recommends $12,000,000 for the Emissions 
Quantification from Natural Gas Infrastructure research 
subprogram.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends $1,500,000 
to accelerate development and deployment of high-temperature 
harsh-environment sensors, sensor packaging, and wireless 
sensor hardware for power generation to improve generating 
efficiency, reduce emissions, and lower maintenance costs.
    Natural Gas Hydrogen Research.--Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends up to $5,000,000 for a demonstration 
project focused on producing hydrogen from the processing of 
produced water and mineral substances, and transporting 
hydrogen using existing energy infrastructure.

                 NATIONAL ENERGY TECHNOLOGY LABORATORY

    No funds may be used to plan, develop, implement, or pursue 
the consolidation or closure of any NETL sites.
    The Committee recommends $83,000,000 for NETL Research and 
Operations and $70,000,000 for NETL Infrastructure. Further, 
within NETL Infrastructure, the Department is directed to 
prioritize funds for Joule, the Computational Science and 
Engineering Center, the Center for Artificial Intelligence and 
Machine Learning, site-wide upgrades for safety, and addressing 
and avoiding deferred maintenance. Further, the Committee 
recommends $25,000,000 to establish a direct air capture 
facility.
    Congressionally Directed Spending.--The Committee 
recommends $20,199,000 for the following list of projects that 
provide for research, development, and demonstration for Fossil 
Energy and Carbon Management activities or programs. The 
Committee reminds recipients that statutory cost sharing 
requirements may apply to these projects.

     CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING FOR FOSSIL ENERGY AND CARBON
                           MANAGEMENT PROJECTS
                        [In thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                      Project Name                        Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Coal Communities Regional Innovation Cluster, WV........           4,000
Coal Mine Methane Solutions, CO.........................           1,200
Emergency Backup Generator, AK..........................             540
Enhanced Outcrop Methane Capture, CO....................           2,500
FEED Study for the implementation of a Carbon Capture              9,000
 and Sequestration System, LA...........................
Mercer County Gas Line Extension, WV....................           2,959
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                 Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $13,006,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      13,650,000
Committee recommendation................................      13,650,000

    The Committee recommends $13,650,000 for Naval Petroleum 
and Oil Shale Reserves.

                      Strategic Petroleum Reserve

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $188,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     197,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     197,000,000

    The Committee recommends $197,000,000 for the Strategic 
Petroleum Reserve.

                         SPR Petroleum Account

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $1,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       7,350,000
Committee recommendation................................       7,350,000

    The Committee recommends $7,350,000 for the SPR Petroleum 
Account.

                   Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $6,500,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................................
Committee recommendation................................       6,500,000

    The Committee recommends $6,500,000 for the Northeast Home 
Heating Oil Reserve.

                   Energy Information Administration

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $126,800,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     126,800,000
Committee recommendation................................     129,087,000

    The Committee recommends $129,087,000 for the Energy 
Information Administration.
    The Committee encourages the Department to continue 
important data collection, analysis, and reporting activities 
on energy use and consumption, including the Commercial 
Buildings Energy Consumption Survey and the Residential 
Buildings Energy Consumption Survey.

                   Non-Defense Environmental Cleanup

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $319,200,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     338,860,000
Committee recommendation................................     338,863,000

    The Committee recommends $338,863,000 for Non-Defense 
Environmental Cleanup.
    Gaseous Diffusion Plants.--The Committee recommends 
$121,203,000 for cleanup activities at the Gaseous Diffusion 
Plants, including an additional $5,000,000 for treatment and 
shipping of cylinders. The Committee recognizes that less than 
10 percent of the cylinders have been treated and encourages 
the Department to prioritize getting the processing lines 
running at both sites.
    Small Sites.--The Committee recommends $124,340,000 for 
Small Sites. Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$21,340,000 for the Energy Technology Engineering Center, 
$11,000,000 for Idaho National Laboratory, $67,000,000 for 
Moab, $5,000,000 to continue work at Lawrence Berkeley National 
Laboratory, and $20,000,000 for excess Office of Science 
facilities.

      URANIUM ENRICHMENT DECONTAMINATION AND DECOMMISSIONING FUND

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $841,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     831,340,000
Committee recommendation................................     860,000,000

    The Committee recommends $860,000,000 for activities funded 
from the Uranium Enrichment Decontamination and Decommissioning 
Fund. The Committee understands that cleanup at the Oak Ridge 
East Tennessee Technology Park is estimated to be completed by 
2027. However, cleanup at Portsmouth is estimated to be done 
between 2039 and 2045. Further, Paducah cleanup is estimated to 
be completed between 2065 and 2070. These date estimates are 
based upon the recent funding profiles for the two sites. 
Significant life-cycle cost-savings would occur with greater 
funding up front. In future budget requests, the Department is 
encouraged to seek funding that will bring forward the 
completion dates for Portsmouth and Paducah.
    The Department shall not barter, transfer, or sell uranium 
during fiscal year 2022 to generate additional funding for 
Portsmouth cleanup that is in excess of the amount of funding 
recommended.

                                Science

Appropriations, 2021...................................\1\$7,026,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   7,440,000,000
Committee recommendation................................   7,490,000,000

\1\$2,300,000,000 of this total was designated as emergency funding in 
fiscal year 2021.

    The Committee recommends $7,490,000,000 for Science. The 
recommendation includes $202,000,000 for program direction.
    Additional direction related to Department-wide 
crosscutting initiatives is provided under the heading 
Crosscutting Initiatives in front matter for the Department of 
Energy.
    Quantum Information Science.--The Committee supports the 
Office of Science's coordinated and focused research program in 
quantum information science to support the Department's 
science, energy, and national security missions, as authorized 
in sections 401 and 402 of Public Law 115-368, the National 
Quantum Initiative. This industry promises to yield 
revolutionary new approaches to computing, sensing, 
communication, data security, and metrology, as well as our 
understanding of the universe, and accordingly, the Committee 
recommends not less than $245,000,000 for quantum information 
science, including not less than $120,000,000 toward activities 
authorized under Section 401 of the National Quantum Initiative 
and $125,000,000 towards activities authorized the National 
Quantum Information Science Research Centers in Section 402 of 
the National Quantum Initiative. Within available funding, the 
Committee encourages the Department to support a quantum 
internet and communications research program consistent with 
the Department's ``America's Blueprint for the Quantum 
Internet'' strategy. The Department is directed to continue its 
coordination efforts with the National Science Foundation, 
other Federal agencies, private sector stakeholders, and the 
user community to promote researcher access to quantum systems, 
enhance the U.S. quantum research enterprise, develop the U.S. 
quantum computing industry, and educate the future quantum 
computing workforce.
    Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning.--The 
Committee recommends not less than $120,000,000 for Artificial 
Intelligence and Machine Learning across the Office of Science 
Programs. As the stewards of the leadership computing 
facilities, the Committee expects Advanced Scientific Computing 
Research to take a lead role in the Department's artificial 
intelligence and machine learning activities. The Committee 
appreciates the Department's focus on the development of 
foundational artificial intelligence and machine learning 
capabilities, and directs the Office of Science to apply those 
capabilities to the Office of Science's mission with a focus on 
accelerating scientific discovery in its Scientific User 
Facilities and large experiments.
    Reaching a New Energy Sciences Workforce.--The Committee 
supports the new Reaching a New Energy Sciences Workforce 
initiative for targeted efforts to increase participation and 
retention of underrepresented groups in the Office of Science's 
research activities. The Committee encourages the Department to 
continue funding to support research and development needs of 
graduate and post-graduate science programs at HBCUs and 
minority serving institutions. The Department is directed to 
provide to the Committee not later than 90 days after enactment 
of this act and yearly thereafter briefings on implementation 
of this program.
    Lawrence Awards.--Within available funding, the Department 
is directed to award up to 10 Lawrence Awards with an 
honorarium of no less than $20,000 per awardee.

                 ADVANCED SCIENTIFIC COMPUTING RESEARCH

    The Committee recommends $1,040,000,000 for Advanced 
Scientific Computing Research [ASCR].
    The Committee strongly supports ASCR's leadership in 
emerging areas relevant to the Department's mission, including 
artificial intelligence and quantum information science. The 
Committee commends ASCR's pursuit of machine learning tools for 
scientific applications and its support for the development of 
algorithms for future deployable quantum computers. The 
Committee recognizes that a robust research program in applied 
and computational mathematics and computer science will be 
critical to continued progress in these areas and is supportive 
of the Department's efforts to prioritize these programs.
    The Committee recommends $129,000,000 for the Exascale 
Computing Project. In addition, the Committee recommends 
$250,000,000 for the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility, 
$160,000,000 for the Argonne Leadership Computing Facility, 
$130,000,000 for the National Energy Research Scientific 
Computing Center, and $93,926,000 for ESnet.
    Maintaining international leadership in high performance 
computing requires a long term and sustained commitment to 
basic research in computing and computational sciences, 
including applied math, software development, networking 
science, and computing competency among scientific fields. The 
Committee recommends not less than $270,000,000 for 
Mathematical, Computational, and Computer Sciences Research. 
Further, the Committee supports the computational sciences 
workforce programs and recommends not less than $20,000,000 for 
the Computational Science Graduate Fellowship.

                         BASIC ENERGY SCIENCES

    The Committee recommends $2,323,000,000 for Basic Energy 
Sciences [BES].
    The Committee continues to support the EPSCoR program and 
its goals of broadening participation in sustainable and 
competitive basic energy research in eligible jurisdictions. 
The Committee recommends $25,000,000 for EPSCoR and directs the 
Department to continue annual or at minimum, biennial 
implementation grant solicitations.
    The Committee recommends $538,000,000 to provide for 
operations at the five BES light sources and $293,000,000 for 
the high-flux neutron sources. The Committee recommends not 
less than $130,000,000 for the Energy Frontier Research Centers 
to continue multi-disciplinary, fundamental research needed to 
address scientific grand challenges. The Committee recommends 
not less than $142,000,000 for operations at the five BES 
Nanoscale Science Research Centers and to adequately invest in 
the recapitalization of key instruments and infrastructure, and 
in staff and other resources necessary to deliver critical 
scientific capabilities to users. The Committee recognizes that 
leveraging advances in artificial intelligence for chemistry 
and materials science presents a unique opportunity to 
accelerate discovery and innovation. The Department is 
encouraged to explore opportunities to develop an autonomous 
chemistry and materials synthesis platform as part of the 
Nanoscale Science Research Centers. The capabilities will 
leverage advances in artificial intelligence to enable greater 
efficiencies and scientific throughput, leading to significant 
reduction of the total time and cost in novel materials 
discovery and innovation.
    The Committee recommends $25,000,000 for the Batteries and 
Energy Storage Innovation Hub, and $20,000,000 for the Fuels 
from Sunlight Innovation Hub.
    Within available funds, the Committee is encouraged to use 
funds to support national lab-academic-industry teams for 
research to identify and develop entirely solar-driven 
processes for hydrogen production, adsorbents for sequestering 
carbon dioxide, and catalysts needed to convert carbon dioxide 
and hydrogen into fuels. To test these processes at scale, 
funds may be used for laboratory scale prototypes that 
integrate such systems. Further, the Committee encourages the 
Office of Science to work with EERE to address the need to 
quickly scale up efforts to develop cleaner production of 
hydrogen at lower costs to attract industrial investment.
    The recommendation provides not less than $14,300,000 for 
other project costs, including $4,300,000 for Linac Coherent 
Light Source-II, $5,000,000 for Advanced Photon Source Upgrade, 
$3,000,000 for Linac Coherent Light Source-II-HE, and 
$2,000,000 for Cryomodule Repair & Maintenance Facility. The 
recommendation includes $15,000,000 for NSRC Recapitalization. 
Further, the Second Target Station is supported for other 
project costs and total estimated costs.
    The Committee recommends not less than $15,000,000 for the 
NSLS II Experimental Tools II. The Department is directed to 
continue supporting the construction of additional beamlines in 
future budget requests so the nation's scientists can more 
fully leverage the investment that has been made in the NSLS II 
while it is the most powerful X-Ray light source in the Nation.

                 BIOLOGICAL AND ENVIRONMENTAL RESEARCH

    The Committee recommends $828,000,000 for Biological and 
Environmental Research. The recommendation includes not less 
than $406,450,000 for Biological Systems Science and not less 
than $421,500,000 for Earth and Environmental Systems Sciences.
    The Department is directed to give priority to optimizing 
the operation of Biological and Environmental Research User 
Facilities. The Committee supports the budget request for Earth 
and Environmental Systems Sciences Facilities and 
Infrastructure, and supports the proposal for the Environmental 
Molecular Sciences Laboratory to initiate planning for a high 
throughput multiomics pipeline.
    The Committee directs the Department to enhance investments 
in machine learning to advance the use of diverse and 
increasingly autonomous datasets to understand environmental 
and climate dynamics; rapidly incorporate datasets into 
predictive watershed, ecosystem and climate models; and project 
the onset of and track extreme events, such as atmospheric 
rivers and hurricanes.
    The Committee recommends not less than $100,000,000 for the 
four Bioenergy Research Centers. The Committee directs the 
Department to maintain Genomic Science as a top priority and 
recommends not less than $109,000,000 for Foundational Genomics 
Research. Further, the Committee recommends not less than 
$45,000,000 for Biomolecular Characterization and Imaging 
Science, including $15,000,000 to continue the development of a 
multi-scale genes-to ecosystems approach that supports a 
predictive understanding of gene functions and how they scale 
with complex biological and environmental systems. The 
Committee recommends $85,000,000 for the Joint Genome 
Institute, an essential component for genomic research. The 
Committee supports the Department's establishment of a national 
microbiome database collaborative.
    The Committee continues to support the prototyping and 
establishment of fabricated ecosystems, automation, sensors, 
and computational tools to enable a predictive understanding of 
soil-plant-microbe interactions across molecular to ecosystem 
scales. The novel tools and capabilities will accelerate 
discovery and speed the delivery of solutions to climate 
change, environmental sustainability, and clean energy. The 
recommendation provides not less than $6,000,000 for fabricated 
ecosystems and sensors. Within available funds, the 
recommendation includes up to $4,000,000 for second generation 
SmartSoils fabricated ecosystem testbeds, new sensors, and 
computational tools to enable real-time connectivity between 
lab-controlled, instrumented SmartSoil testbeds and naturally 
varying field experiments. Within available funds, the 
recommendation includes up to $8,000,000 to develop and test 
novel sensor technologies, procure second generation EcoPOD 
units, and create the computational and experimental 
infrastructures necessary to dissect field observations at 
atomic and molecular levels in fabricated ecosystems.
    The Committee recommends the Department provide $2,000,000 
in funding for academia to perform independent evaluations of 
climate models using existing data sets and peer-reviewed 
publications of climate-scale processes to determine various 
models' ability to reproduce the actual climate.
    The Committee recommends not less than $109,500,000 for 
Environmental System Science.
    The Committee directs the Department to continue to support 
NGEE Arctic, NGEE Tropics, the SPURCE field site, the Watershed 
Function and Mercury Science Focus Areas, and the AmeriFLUX 
project.
    The Committee supports the Department's efforts to advance 
understanding of coastal ecosystems, as initiated with the 
terrestrial-aquatic interfaces pilot in fiscal year 2019, and 
recommends $30,000,000 to build upon the current modeling-
focused effort and to develop observational assets and 
associated research to study the Nation's major land-water 
interfaces, including the Great Lakes and Puget Sound, by 
leveraging national laboratories' assets as well as local 
infrastructure and expertise at universities and other research 
institutions. The Committee encourages the Department to 
continue to support the River Corridor Science Focus Area.
    Within available funds, the Department is encouraged to 
develop integrated mountainous hydroclimate modeling and 
observational capabilities. The new effort shall leverage 
activities supported by other Federal agencies active in 
investigating how snow-dominated Upper Colorado mountainous 
systems are responding to extreme events and gradual warming, 
and the implications for water resilience in the western U.S.
    The Committee continues to support the Department's 
investment in observational studies, modeling, and computing to 
reduce the uncertainty in understanding cloud aerosol effects 
and recommends $30,000,000 to build upon this research. Of the 
increase provided, $15,000,000 is made available for the 
modernization and acceleration of the Energy, Exascale, and 
Earth System Model program to improve earth system prediction 
and climate risk management in the service of U.S. public 
safety, security, and economic interests. This work shall 
coordinate with DHS on the modernization and adaptation 
capabilities from the National Infrastructure Simulation and 
Analysis Center to support climate impacts on infrastructure 
and communities.

                         FUSION ENERGY SCIENCES

    The Committee recommends $660,000,000 for Fusion Energy 
Sciences.
    U.S. Contribution to the International Thermonuclear 
Experimental Reactor [ITER] Project.--The Committee recommends 
$211,000,000 for the U.S. contribution to the ITER Project, of 
which not less than $40,000,000 is for in-cash contributions.
    Operations, Research, and Development.--The Department is 
encouraged to support optimal facility operations levels for 
DIII-D. The Committee recommends not less than $25,000,000 for 
the Material Plasma Exposure eXperiment.
    The Committee recommends not less than $50,000,000 for 
NSTX-U Operations, and not less than $27,000,000 for NSTX-U 
Research. The Committee recommends not less than $20,000,000 
for the High-Energy-Density Laboratory Plasmas program to 
support initiatives in quantum information science, advance 
cutting-edge research in extreme states of matter, expand the 
capabilities of the LaserNetUS facilities, and provide initial 
investments in new intense, ultrafast laser technologies needed 
to retain U.S. leadership in these fields.
    Given the recent FESAC Long-Range Plan, the Committee 
recognizes the need for the initiation of design studies of 
various future fusion experimental facilities in the program. 
The Committee encourages that the stellarator concept be 
considered as part of that program and that there be broad 
community participation in these studies.
    To maintain U.S. leadership in intense, ultrafast lasers, 
the Committee directs the Department, within 180 days of 
enactment of this act, to submit a report to the Committees on 
Appropriations of Houses of Congress describing the 
Department's plans to respond to the recommendations of the 
Brightest Light Initiative Workshop Report, including facility 
investments and improvements needed to advance laser science 
technology and applications.

                          HIGH ENERGY PHYSICS

    The Committee recommends $1,079,000,000 for High Energy 
Physics.
    Research.--The Committee recommends $30,000,000 for the 
Sanford Underground Research Facility and not less than 
$40,000,000 for the HL-LHC Upgrade projects.
    The Committee recommends $20,000,000 for the Cosmic 
Microwave Background-Stage 4.
    The Committee encourages the Department to fund facility 
operations at levels for optimal operations. Further, the 
Committee encourages the Department to fund facility operations 
and MIEs at optimal levels.

                            NUCLEAR PHYSICS

    The Committee recommends $744,000,000 for Nuclear Physics.
    Research.--The Department is directed to give priority to 
optimizing operations for all Nuclear Physics user facilities.
    The Committee recommends up to $15,800,000 for the Gamma-
Ray Energy Tracking Array; completion for sPHENIX; up to 
$16,200,000 for MOLLER; up to $1,400,000 for Ton-Scale 
Neutrino-less Double Beta Decay; and up to $13,000,000 for the 
High Rigidity Spectrometer;

                       ISOTOPE R&D AND PRODUCTION

    Isotope R&D and Production ensures robust supply chains of 
critical radioactive and stable isotopes for the Nation that no 
domestic entity has the infrastructure or core competency to 
produce. The Committee supports the FRIB Isotope Harvesting 
projects.

                     ACCELERATOR R&D AND PRODUCTION

    Accelerator R&D and Production supports cross-cutting 
research and development in accelerator science and technology, 
access to unique Office of Science accelerator research and 
development infrastructure, workforce development, and public-
private partnerships to advance new technologies for use in the 
Office of Science's scientific facilities and in commercial 
products.

           WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT FOR TEACHERS AND SCIENTISTS

    The Committee recommends $35,000,000 for Workforce 
Development for Teachers and Scientists.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends 
$14,000,000 for Science Undergraduate Laboratory Internships; 
$2,000,000 for Community College Internships; $5,000,000 for 
the Graduate Student Research Program; $2,100,000 for the 
Visiting Faculty Program; $5,000,000 for Workforce Training for 
Underrepresented Minorities; $1,200,000 for the Albert Einstein 
Distinguished Educator Fellowship; $2,900,000 for the National 
Science Bowl; $700,000 for Technology Development and Online 
Application; $600,000 for Evaluation Studies; and $1,500,000 
for Outreach.
    Within Outreach, the Committee directs the Department to 
establish a working group comprised of the Office of Science 
and national laboratories and a consortium of universities to 
assist universities in the development of a curriculum to 
promote the next generation of scientists utilizing artificial 
intelligence, quantum information science, and machine 
learning.
    The Department is encouraged to allocate funding to 
training and workforce development programs that assist and 
support workers in trades and activities required for the 
continued growth of the U.S. energy efficiency and clean energy 
sectors, with an emphasis on training programs focused on 
building retrofit and the construction industry. The Department 
is encouraged to continue to work with two-year community and 
technical colleges, labor, and nongovernmental and industry 
consortia to pursue job training programs, including programs 
focused on displaced fossil fuel workers, that lead to an 
industry-recognized credential in the energy workforce.
    Further, the Department is directed to submit to the 
Committee not later than 120 days after enactment of this act a 
plan describing a five-year educational and workforce 
development program for expanding engagement with and support 
for high school, undergraduate, and graduate students, as well 
as recent graduates, teachers, and faculty in STEM fields. This 
plan may include paid internships, fellowships, temporary 
employment, training programs, visiting student and faculty 
programs, sabbaticals, and research support. The plan shall 
also include an outreach strategy to more effectively 
advertise, recruit, and promote educational and workforce 
programs to community colleges, Minority Serving Institutions, 
and non-research universities.

                  SCIENCE LABORATORIES INFRASTRUCTURE

    The Committee recommends $295,000,000 for Science 
Laboratories Infrastructure.
    The fiscal year 2021 Act directed the Department to submit 
to the Committee a report on the funding levels required for 
operations and maintenance of Oak Ridge National Laboratory 
nuclear facilities. The Committee is still awaiting this report 
and directs the Department to provide the report not later than 
15 days after enactment of this act.

                         NUCLEAR WASTE DISPOSAL

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $27,500,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       7,500,000
Committee recommendation................................      27,500,000

    The Committee recommends $27,500,000 for Nuclear Waste 
Disposal, of which $20,000,000 is for interim storage and 
$7,500,000 is for Nuclear Waste Fund oversight activities. 
Funds for the Nuclear Waste Fund oversight activities are to be 
derived from the Nuclear Waste Fund.

                         TECHNOLOGY TRANSITIONS

Appropriations, 2021....................................................
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     $19,470,000
Committee recommendation................................      19,470,000

    The Committee supports funding the Office of Technology 
Transition [OTT] through a new, separate appropriation to 
increase transparency and reflect the need for multi-year 
funding for programmatic activities.

                      CLEAN ENERGY DEMONSTRATIONS

Appropriations, 2021....................................................
Budget estimate, 2022...................................    $400,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     100,000,000

    The Committee supports the establishment of an Office of 
Clean Energy Demonstrations. The Department is directed to 
conduct these activities on a competitive basis and include 
cost-share requirements pursuant to section 988 of the Energy 
Policy Act of 2005. The Department is encouraged to conduct 
these activities through technology neutral solicitations.

               Advanced Research Projects Agency--Energy

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $427,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     500,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     500,000,000

    The Committee recommends $500,000,000 for the Advanced 
Research Projects Agency-Energy, equal to the budget request. 
Within available funds, the Committee recommends $37,000,000 
for program direction.
    The budget request proposes the establishment of an 
Advanced Research Projects Agency-Climate [ARPA-C]. The 
Committee supports the budget's approach to focus on climate 
innovations and emission reduction; however, the budget request 
justification notes that ARPA-C will require legislation beyond 
the current ARPA-E authorization. The Committee encourages 
ARPA-E to consider proposed activities under ARPA-C that are 
consistent with ARPA-E's mission and authorization in addition 
to its other current and proposed activities. Additionally, 
ARPA-E shall coordinate funding from other Federal agencies in 
support of ARPA-C, if such funds are provided.
    The Committee recognizes the importance of helping 
promising, early-stage energy technologies bridge the gap 
between lab-scale trials and commercial viability. Further, the 
Committee supports the recent activities of ARPA-E aimed to 
support the scaling of high-risk and potentially disruptive 
ARPA-E funded technologies across the full spectrum of energy 
applications.

              Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee Program


                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES

                          GROSS APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $32,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     182,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      32,000,000

                         OFFSETTING COLLECTIONS

Appropriations, 2021....................................     -$3,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      -3,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      -3,000,000

                           NET APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $29,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     179,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      29,000,000

    The Committee recommends $29,000,000 in administrative 
expenses for the Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee Program.
    The Committee recognizes the important need to have a 
domestic capacity to develop and process critical minerals. 
Within existing authorities for carrying out the Title XVII 
loan guarantee program, the Committee encourages the Department 
to prioritize projects that expand the domestic supply of 
critical minerals and rare earth elements.
    The Department is reminded that it does not have authority 
to redirect any appropriated loan authority for the Advanced 
Fossil Energy Projects solicitation.

        Advanced Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $5,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       5,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       5,000,000

    The Committee recommends $5,000,000 for the Advanced 
Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program.

                  Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee Program

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $2,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       2,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,000,000

    The Committee recommends $2,000,000 for the Tribal Energy 
Loan Guarantee Program.
    Many American Indian and Alaska Native communities face 
extremely challenging energy realities and pay some of the 
Nation's highest prices for energy and electricity. Yet, Tribal 
lands are known to have significant potential for energy 
development. Congress recognized this challenge and authorized 
Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee Program [TELGP] in the Energy 
Policy Act of 2005 (Public Law 109-58). TELGP was authorized 
with $2,000,000,000 in partial loan guarantees in support of 
debt financing for tribal energy development projects. Yet, the 
Department to date has not awarded any loans. The Committee 
directs the Department to expedite their efforts to award loans 
from the Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee Program.
    The Department is also encouraged to take formal steps to 
market this program and ensure the program's availability, 
benefits, and application process are made known to potential 
applicants who are ready to seek financing.

              Office of Indian Energy Policy and Programs

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $22,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     122,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     122,000,000

    The Committee recommends $122,000,000 for the Office of 
Indian Energy Policy and Programs.
    The Committee encourages the Department to use its cost 
share waiver authority under section 2602 of the Energy Policy 
Act of 1992, as modified by section 8013 of the Energy Act of 
2020, when appropriate. The Committee encourages the Department 
to coordinate with other Federal agencies to increase outreach 
about the availability of the assistance of the Office of 
Indian Energy Policy and Programs.
    The Committee supports the budget request to provide 
financing options to help provide power to tribal homes that 
current lack electricity. Within available funds, the Committee 
recommends not less than $45,000,000 to advance technical 
assistance, demonstration, and deployment of clean energy for 
households and communities in tribal nations to improve 
reliability, resilience, and alleviate energy poverty. The 
Department is encouraged to prioritize households and 
communities that lack connection to the electric grid. The 
Department is directed to collaborate with the Office of EERE, 
including the Solar Energy Technologies Office, and the Office 
of Electricity in issuing these funds.
    The Committee supports the Office of Indian Energy's 
efforts to utilize local Subject Matter Experts to assist 
Indian Tribes and Alaska Native Villages in the development of 
energy projects and providing support for energy planning. The 
Committee encourages the Office of Indian Energy to design 
funding opportunity announcements that do not exclude Tribes 
based on local land ownership structures, consistent with 
expanded authority under section 2602 of the Energy Policy Act 
of 1992, as modified by section 8013 of the Energy Act of 2020.

                      Departmental Administration


                                (GROSS)

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $259,378,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     422,378,000
Committee recommendation................................     343,578,000

                        (MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES)

Appropriations, 2021....................................    -$93,378,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................    -100,578,000
Committee recommendation................................    -100,578,000

                           NET APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $161,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     321,760,000
Committee recommendation................................     243,000,000

    The Committee recommends $343,578,000 in funding for 
Departmental Administration. This funding is offset by 
$100,578,000 in revenue for a net appropriation of 
$243,000,000.
    International Affairs.--Within available funds, the 
Committee recommends $2,000,000 for the Israel Binational 
Industrial Research and Development [BIRD] Foundation and 
$4,000,000 to continue the U.S. Israel Center of Excellence in 
Energy Engineering and Water Technology.
    U.S. Energy Employment Report.--Within available funds for 
the Office of Policy, the Committee encourages the Department 
to use up to $2,000,000 to complete an annual U.S. energy 
employment report that includes a comprehensive statistical 
survey to collect data, publish the data, and provide a summary 
report.
    The Department is directed to continue to expand and drive 
Department-wide implementation of the CIO Business Operations 
Support Services [CBOSS] program to maximize, consolidate, and 
fully meet the multiple mission requirements and support the 
Department's critical cybersecurity mission. CBOSS shall be 
used to support Departmental initiatives for information 
technology modernization, data center optimization, and 
Departmental transition to the cloud. Funding resources shall 
continue to be prioritized to ensure that the CIO continues to 
work closely with OE, CESER, and emergency response to ensure 
coordinated protection of the Power Marketing Administrations 
and unified support for cybersecurity of the energy sector. The 
Committee encourages the Department to utilize the CBOSS 
program to continue to enhance the stewardship of information 
technology spending in accordance with the Federal Information 
Technology Acquisition Reform Act [FITARA] by continuing to 
demonstrate progress in implementing technology business 
management, enhancing transparency in information technology 
chargeback, and expanding the use of category management. The 
Committee requests the Department to detail meaningful new 
actions taken to achieve these outcomes in its Fiscal Year 2023 
budget justifications.

                    Office of the Inspector General

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $57,739,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      78,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      78,000,000

    The Committee recommends $78,000,000 for the Office of the 
Inspector General.
    The budget request increase is due to a new proposal for 
independent auditing of the Department's management and 
operating contractors. Prior to obligating any funds for the 
new audit strategy, the Inspector General shall submit to the 
Committee, within 90 days of enactment of this act, a detailed 
implementation plan for the new auditing proposal.

                    ATOMIC ENERGY DEFENSE ACTIVITIES


                NATIONAL NUCLEAR SECURITY ADMINISTRATION

    The Committee recommendation for the National Nuclear 
Security Administration [NNSA] continues funding for 
recapitalization of our nuclear weapons infrastructure, while 
modernizing and maintaining a safe, secure, and credible 
nuclear deterrent without the need for underground testing.
    The Committee supports continuing important efforts to 
secure and permanently eliminate remaining stockpiles of 
nuclear and radiological materials both here and abroad to 
reduce the global danger from the proliferation of weapons of 
mass destruction. The Committee also supports Naval Reactors 
and the important role they play in enabling the Navy's nuclear 
fleet.
    A highly skilled and diverse workforce is required to 
maintain and modernize the nuclear weapons stockpile and 
execute the global nonproliferation initiatives of the NNSA. 
The Committee commends the NNSA for considerable progress made 
to recruit and retain this unique workforce, but reminds NNSA 
to remain within authorized staffing levels in the coming 
fiscal year.

                           PROJECT MANAGEMENT

    The Committee is concerned about the NNSA's ability to 
properly estimate costs and timelines for large projects. The 
NNSA is encouraged to assess current performance on projects 
costing more than $750,000,000, and make appropriate project 
management changes. The Committee encourages the NNSA to 
identify problems in cost and schedule estimates early, and 
provide updated information to the Committee in a timely 
manner.

                           Weapons Activities

Appropriations, 2021.................................... $15,345,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................  15,484,295,000
Committee recommendation................................  15,484,295,000

    The Committee recommends $15,484,295,000 for Weapons 
Activities to ensure the safety, security, reliability, and 
effectiveness of the Nation's nuclear weapons stockpile without 
the need for nuclear testing.

                          STOCKPILE MANAGEMENT

    The Committee notes that the Administration is expected to 
release its nuclear posture review and encourages the 
Administration to ensure future budget requests reflect a 
sustainable path forward for the NNSA in order to meet its 
budget and schedule commitments.
    Prior to obligating funding for the B83-1 service life 
extension and the W80-4 Alteration of the Sea-Launched Cruise 
Missile, the Administrator, after consultation with the 
Department of Defense, is directed to certify to the committees 
on appropriations that there are operational requirements 
justifying these programs. If, after consultation, the 
Administrator finds there are not operational requirements 
justifying these programs, the Administrator is directed to 
seek a reprogramming of any such funds to other projects and 
programs within Weapons Activities.
    The Committee continues to support the program of record 
for plutonium pit production to maintain the readiness of our 
aging systems. However, the Committee notes that it has not 
received a comprehensive, integrated ten-year research plan for 
pit and plutonium aging as requested. The Committee will be 
unable to continue to support the program without this 
information. The Committee further notes that the GAO 
recommended that the NNSA complete an integrated master 
schedule for the overall pit production effort and stated that 
the GAO could not fully assess ``the extent to which the two 
pit production facilities will be ready to produce pits'' 
without such a schedule. The Committee directs the NNSA to 
complete an integrated master schedule for pit production no 
later than 180 days after the enactment of this act.
    The Committee encourages the NNSA to provide funding for 
next-generation machining and assembly technology development 
for high volume pit production.

             STOCKPILE RESEARCH, TECHNOLOGY AND ENGINEERING

    The Committee recommends $2,793,033,000 for Stockpile 
Research, Technology, and Engineering.
    Academic Programs.--The Committee recommends $111,912,000 
for Academic Programs, recognizing the importance of the 
Academic Programs in supporting fundamental science and 
technology research at universities that support stockpile 
stewardship, the development of the next generation of highly-
trained workforce, and the maintenance of a strong network of 
independent technical peers. Of the funds provided for the 
NNSA's Academic Alliances Programs, $10,000,000 is designated 
for the Tribal Colleges and Universities Partnership Program 
and $40,000,000 for the Minority Serving Institution 
Partnership Program. The Committee directs the Department to 
fully distribute the designated funding to Tribal Colleges and 
Universities and Minority Serving Institution Partnership 
Program.
    Inertial Confinement Fusion Ignition and High-Yield.--The 
Committee recommends $580,000,000 for the Inertial Confinement 
Fusion Ignition and High-Yield Campaign program. Within 
available funds, not less than $82,000,000 is for the OMEGA 
Laser Facility, $349,000,000 for the National Ignition 
Facility, $66,900,000 for the Z Facility and $6,000,000 for the 
NIKE Laser at the Naval Research Laboratory. The Committee 
recognizes that a predictable and sustained availability of 
targets is essential to the operations of NNSA's laser 
facilities and recommends not less than $31,000,000 be provided 
by the NNSA to target vendors for target research, development 
and fabrication to cost-effectively operate the NIF, Z, and 
OMEGA facilities.
    Advanced Simulation and Computing.--The Committee 
recommends $747,012,000 for Advanced Simulation and Computing. 
Within funds provided, $15,000,000 is recommended for scalable 
computational NVMe over fabrics for exascale computing 
applications at Los Alamos National Laboratory.

                     INFRASTRUCTURE AND OPERATIONS

    The Committee recommends $3,507,136,000 for Infrastructure 
and Operations.

                    Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $2,260,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,934,000,000
Committee recommendation................................\1\2,264,000,000

\1\The budget request includes a $330,000,000 rescission of prior year 
funds, resulting in a net appropriation of $1,934,000,000.

    The Committee recommends $2,264,000,000 for Defense Nuclear 
Nonproliferation.
    Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation is critically important to 
our national security by preventing nuclear materials and 
weapons from falling into the wrong hands, including non-
weapons nations, terrorist organizations, and non-state actors. 
Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation helps protect our Nation from 
emerging and ever evolving threats.
    As the Office of Nuclear Energy works to promote delivery 
of advanced reactors, NNSA will play a vital role in making 
sure appropriate safeguards are considered early in the 
process. The Committee directs NNSA to cooperate and support 
the Office of Nuclear Energy in developing safeguards concepts, 
policies, and technologies to address the proliferation 
challenges unique to advanced nuclear reactors. Further, NNSA 
shall cooperate with the national laboratories and industry to 
support the implementation of ``safeguards-by-design'' features 
in advanced nuclear reactors.

       UNIVERSITY CONSORTIA FOR NUCLEAR NONPROLIFERATION RESEARCH

    The Department of Energy's three University Consortia for 
Nuclear Nonproliferation Research educate undergraduate and 
graduate students in specialized fields essential to sustaining 
the workforce in nonproliferation technology, while 
contributing research and development to DOE's nuclear complex. 
The Committee recognizes the importance of this program and 
fully funds these efforts within Defense Nuclear 
Nonproliferation Research and Development.

                             Naval Reactors

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $1,684,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,860,705,000
Committee recommendation................................\1\1,840,505,000

\1\The budget request requests a $6,000,000 rescission of prior year 
funds, resulting in a net appropriation of $1,834,505,000.

    The Committee recommends $1,840,505,000 for Naval Reactors.

               COLUMBIA-CLASS REACTOR SYSTEMS DEVELOPMENT

    The Committee recommends $55,000,000 for Columbia-Class 
Reactor Systems Development. Columbia-class submarines remain 
vital to maintaining our survivable deterrent.
    The Committee recommends $630,684,000 for Naval Reactors 
Development. Within the available funds, the Committee 
recommends $89,108,000 for the Advanced Test Reactor. The 
Committee remains concerned that Naval Reactors does not have a 
clearly defined research and development plan for the future. 
The Committee notes that Naval Reactors has not provided the 
report directed last year on its research and development 
program and directs Naval Reactors to provide the report within 
30 days of enactment of this act.

                     Federal Salaries and Expenses

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $443,200,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     464,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     453,000,000

    The Committee recommends $453,000,000 for Federal Salaries 
and Expenses. The Committee continues to support funding for 
the necessary recruitment and retention of the highly-skilled 
personnel needed to meet NNSA's important mission. However, the 
Committee directs NNSA to only hire within authorized personnel 
numbers provided for a given fiscal year. The Committee directs 
NNSA to continue providing monthly updates on the status of 
hiring and retention.

                     Defense Environmental Cleanup

Appropriations, 2021....................................  $6,426,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   6,841,670,000
Committee recommendation................................   6,510,000,000

    The Committee recommendation for Defense Environmental 
Cleanup is $6,510,000,000. Within available funds, the 
Department is directed to fund the hazardous waste worker 
training program at $10,000,000.
     Future Budget Requests.--The Committee directs the 
Department to include out-year funding projections in the 
annual budget request for Environmental Management, and an 
estimate of the total cost and time to complete each site.
    Richland.--As a signatory to the Tri-Party Agreement, the 
Department is required to meet specific compliance milestones 
toward the cleanup of the Hanford site. Among other things, the 
Department committed to provide the funding necessary to enable 
full compliance with its cleanup milestones. The Committee 
recognizes that significant progress has been made at the 
Hanford site, but greater funding will be necessary to meet 
compliance milestones.
    The Department is directed to carry out maintenance and 
public safety efforts at historical sites, including the B 
Reactor. This includes facility improvements needed to expand 
public access and interpretive programs. Specifically, within 
available funds, $10,000,000 is recommended for B Reactor roof 
replacement and other work to preserve the facility. The 
Department is directed to request any additional funding needed 
to complete the identified work starting with the fiscal year 
2023 budget. The Department of Energy Richland Operations 
Office is encouraged to complete the development and 
verification of plans and processes for the permanent off-site 
removal of 90Sr capsules currently stored at the Waste 
Encapsulation and Storage Facility.
    Furthermore, the Department is reminded of its authority 
under the Atomic Energy Act to make available Payment in Lieu 
of Taxes [PILT] to communities that host Department of Energy 
sites based on property taxes they would have received if the 
property remained on their tax rolls. This funding provides a 
wide variety of public services, such as emergency response, 
road maintenance, and funding for public schools. It is crucial 
that eligible PILT communities, such as Hanford and Savannah 
River, continue to receive payments given their historical 
contribution to the Federal government and continued inability 
to raise adequate revenue on Federal land.
    None of the Richland Operations funds shall be used to 
carry out activities with the Office of River Protection's tank 
farms.
    Office of River Protection.--The Committee recommends 
$1,645,000,000 for the Office of River Protection. Funds are 
provided for full engineering, procurement, and construction 
work on the High-Level Waste Treatment Facility, for design and 
engineering on the Pre-Treatment Facility, to ensure compliance 
with the 2016 Consent Decree and Tri-Party Agreement 
milestones, and to continue tank waste retrievals.
    Program Direction.--The Committee recognizes the need to 
prepare the next generation of the environmental management 
workforce and recommends $1,000,000 to continue its program to 
mentor, train, and recruit the needed personnel.
    Technology Development.--Within the funds recommended for 
Technology Development, the Department is encouraged to pursue 
the development and deployment of Wearable Robotic Devices for 
Worker Safety. Within the amount recommended, up to $7,000,000 
is recommended for work on qualification, testing, and research 
to advance the state-of-the-art on containment ventilation 
systems.
    Further, the Department is directed to take the necessary 
steps to implement and competitively award a cooperative 
university-affiliated research center for that purpose.

     Defense Uranium Enrichment Decontamination and Decommissioning

Appropriations, 2021....................................................
Budget estimate, 2022...................................................
Committee recommendation................................    $860,000,000

    The Committee recommendation for Defense Uranium Enrichment 
Decontamination and Decommissioning is $860,000,000.

                        Other Defense Activities

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $920,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................   1,170,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     930,400,000

    The Committee recommends $930,400,000 for Other Defense 
Activities. The Committee does not support the administration's 
request to move funding for formerly Utilized Sites Remedial 
Action Program [FUSRAP] to the Office of Legacy Management, so 
there is no funding for that purpose included within Other 
Defense Activities. The recommendation includes $10,000,000 
above the budget request for targeted investments to defend the 
U.S. energy sector against the evolving threat of cyber and 
other attacks in support of the resiliency of the Nation's 
electric grid and energy infrastructure.

                    POWER MARKETING ADMINISTRATIONS

    The Committee recognizes the important role the Power 
Marketing Administrations play in delivering affordable power, 
maintaining grid reliability, and supporting the Nation's 
Federal multi-purpose water projects.

     Operations and Maintenance, Southeastern Power Administration

Appropriations, 2021....................................................
Budget estimate, 2022...................................................
Committee recommendation................................................

     Operations and Maintenance, Southwestern Power Administration

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $10,400,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      10,400,000
Committee recommendation................................      10,400,000

    The Committee recommends a net appropriation of $10,400,000 
for the Southwestern Power Administration.

Construction, Rehabilitation, Operations and Maintenance, Western Area 
                          Power Administration

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $89,372,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      90,772,000
Committee recommendation................................      90,772,000

    The Committee recommends a net appropriation of $90,772,000 
for the Western Area Power Administration.

           Falcon and Amistad Operating and Maintenance Fund

Appropriations, 2021....................................        $228,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................         228,000
Committee recommendation................................         228,000

    The Committee recommends a net appropriation of $228,000 
for the Falcon and Amistad Operating and Maintenance Fund.

                  Federal Energy Regulatory Commission


                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $404,350,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     463,900,000
Committee recommendation................................     466,426,000

                            REVENUES APPLIED

Appropriations, 2021....................................   -$404,350,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................    -463,900,000
Committee recommendation................................     466,426,000

    The Committee recommendation for the Federal Energy 
Regulatory Commission [FERC] is $466,426,000. Additional funds 
are provided for FERC to initiate an Office of Public 
Participation. Revenues for FERC are established at a rate 
equal to the budget authority, resulting in a net appropriation 
of $0.
    The Committee encourages FERC to prioritize meaningful 
opportunities for public engagement and coordination with State 
and local governments in the Federal permitting and review 
processes of energy infrastructure proposals. Specifically, 
review processes shall remain transparent and consistent, and 
ensure the health, safety, and security of the environment and 
each affected community.

                                                                  DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY
                                                                [In thousands of dollars]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                                                                            Committee recommendation
                                                                                                                                  compared to--
                                                                           2021       Budget estimate     Committee    ---------------------------------
                                                                      appropriations                    recommendation        2021
                                                                                                                         appropriations  Budget estimate
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                          ENERGY PROGRAMS
 
               ENERGY EFFICIENCY AND RENEWABLE ENERGY
 
Sustainable Transportation:
    Vehicle Technologies...........................................         400,000          595,000          553,114         +153,114          -41,886
    Bioenergy Technologies.........................................         255,000          340,000          284,500          +29,500          -55,500
    Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Technologies............................         150,000          197,500          200,000          +50,000           +2,500
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Sustainable Transportation.......................         805,000        1,132,500        1,037,614         +232,614          -94,886
 
Renewable Energy:
    Solar Energy Technologies......................................         280,000          386,575          300,000          +20,000          -86,575
    Wind Energy Technologies.......................................         110,000          204,870          204,870          +94,870   ...............
    Water Power Technologies.......................................         150,000          196,560          196,560          +46,560   ...............
    Geothermal Technologies........................................         106,000          163,760          130,380          +24,380          -33,380
    Renewable Energy Grid Integration..............................  ...............  ...............          40,000          +40,000          +40,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Renewable Energy.................................         646,000          951,765          871,810         +225,810          -79,955
 
Energy Efficiency:
    Advanced Manufacturing.........................................         396,000          550,500          560,500         +164,500          +10,000
    Building Technologies..........................................         290,000          382,000          382,000          +92,000   ...............
    Federal Energy Management Program..............................          40,000          438,150           60,000          +20,000         -378,150
 
Weatherization and Intergovernmental Program:
    Weatherization:
        Weatherization Assistance Program..........................         310,000          390,000          375,000          +65,000          -15,000
        Training and Technical Assistance..........................           5,000           10,000            8,000           +3,000           -2,000
        Weatherization Readiness Fund..............................  ...............          21,000           15,000          +15,000           -6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Weatherization...............................         315,000          421,000          398,000          +83,000          -23,000
 
    State Energy Program Grants....................................          62,500           62,500           70,000           +7,500           +7,500
    Local Government Clean Energy Workforce Program................  ...............          25,000           20,000          +20,000           -5,000
    Build Back Better Challenge Grants.............................  ...............         300,000           20,000          +20,000         -280,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Weatherization and Intergovernmental Program.....         377,500          808,500          508,000         +130,500         -300,500
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Energy Efficiency................................       1,103,500        2,179,150        1,510,500         +407,000         -668,650
 
Corporate Support:
    Facilities and Infrastructure:
        National Renewable Energy Laboratory [NREL]................         130,000          167,000          152,000          +22,000          -15,000
        21-EE-001, Energy Materials Processing at Scale (EMAPS)....  ...............           8,000            8,000           +8,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Facilities and Infrastructure................         130,000          175,000          160,000          +30,000          -15,000
 
    Program Direction..............................................         165,000          250,000          220,000          +55,000          -30,000
    Strategic Programs.............................................          14,500           43,585           20,000           +5,500          -23,585
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Corporate Support................................         309,500          468,585          400,000          +90,500          -68,585
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy...........       2,864,000        4,732,000        3,819,924         +955,924         -912,076
 
Congressionally Directed Spending..................................  ...............  ...............          77,047          +77,047          +77,047
Rescission.........................................................          -2,240   ...............  ...............          +2,240   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, ENERGY EFFICENCY AND RENEWABLE ENERGY...............       2,861,760        4,732,000        3,896,971       +1,035,211         -835,029
                                                                    ====================================================================================
       CYBERSECURITY, ENERGY SECURITY, AND EMERGENCY RESPONSE
 
Risk Management Technology and Tools...............................          96,000          135,000          112,000          +16,000          -23,000
Infrastructure Security and Energy Restoration.....................          48,000   ...............  ...............         -48,000   ...............
Response and Restoration...........................................  ...............          25,000           23,000          +23,000           -2,000
Information Sharing, Partnerships and Exercises....................  ...............          25,000           23,000          +23,000           -2,000
Program Direction..................................................          12,000           16,000           14,000           +2,000           -2,000
Floor Amendments...................................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
Congressionally Directed Spending..................................  ...............  ...............           5,000           +5,000           +5,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, CYBERSECURITY, ENERGY SECURITY, AND EMERGENCY                156,000          201,000          177,000          +21,000          -24,000
         RESPONSE..................................................
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                            ELECTRICITY
 
Transmission Reliability and Resilience............................          48,220           37,000           30,000          -18,220           -7,000
Energy Delivery Grid Operations Technology.........................  ...............          43,500           27,150          +27,150          -16,350
Resilient Distribution Systems.....................................          50,000           50,000           50,000   ...............  ...............
 
Energy Storage:
    Research.......................................................          57,000           72,000           92,000          +35,000          +20,000
    Construction: 20-OE-100 Grid Storage Launchpad.................          23,000           47,000           47,000          +24,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Energy Storage...................................          80,000          119,000          139,000          +59,000          +20,000
 
Cyber R&D..........................................................  ...............          25,000           14,000          +14,000          -11,000
Transformer Resilience and Advanced Components.....................           7,500           22,500           10,000           +2,500          -12,500
DCEI Energy Mission Assurance......................................           1,000   ...............  ...............          -1,000   ...............
Transmission Permitting and Technical Assistance...................           7,000           10,000           10,000           +3,000   ...............
Program Direction..................................................          18,000           20,000           20,000           +2,000   ...............
Congressionally Directed Spending..................................  ...............  ...............           2,850           +2,850           +2,850
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, ELECTRICITY.........................................         211,720          327,000          303,000          +91,280          -24,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                           NUCLEAR ENERGY
 
Integrated University Program......................................           5,000            6,000            6,000           +1,000   ...............
STEP R&D...........................................................           5,000   ...............  ...............          -5,000   ...............
 
Nuclear Energy Enabling Technologies:
    Crosscutting Technology Development............................          28,000           47,000           37,000           +9,000          -10,000
    Joint Modeling and Simulation Program..........................          35,000           35,000           30,000           -5,000           -5,000
    Nuclear Science User Facilities................................          30,000           42,000           33,000           +3,000           -9,000
    Transformational Challenger Reactor............................          29,869   ...............  ...............         -29,869   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Nuclear Energy Enabling Technologies.............         122,869          124,000          100,000          -22,869          -24,000
 
Fuel Cycle Research and Development:
    Front End Fuel Cycle:
        Mining, Conversion, and Transportation.....................           2,000            2,000            2,000   ...............  ...............
        Civil Nuclear Enrichment...................................          40,000   ...............  ...............         -40,000   ...............
        Advanced Nuclear Fuel Availability.........................  ...............          33,075           25,000          +25,000           -8,075
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Front End Fuel Cycle.........................          42,000           35,075           27,000          -15,000           -8,075
 
Material Recovery and Waste Form Development.......................          25,000           35,000           20,000           -5,000          -15,000
 
Advanced Fuels:
    Accident Tolerant Fuels........................................         105,800          115,000          110,150           +4,350           -4,850
    Triso Fuel and Graphite Qualification..........................          36,000           36,000           31,000           -5,000           -5,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Advanced Fuels...................................         141,800          151,000          141,150             -650           -9,850
 
Fuel Cycle Laboratory R&D..........................................          20,000           46,925           20,000   ...............         -26,925
Used Nuclear Fuel Disposition R&D..................................          62,500           62,500           62,500   ...............  ...............
Integrated Waste Management System.................................          18,000           38,000           18,000   ...............         -20,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Fuel Cycle Research and Development..............         309,300          368,500          288,650          -20,650          -79,850
 
Reactor Concepts RD&D:
    Advanced Small Modular Reactor RD&D............................         115,000          115,000          140,000          +25,000          +25,000
    Light Water Reactor Sustainability.............................          47,000           60,000           45,000           -2,000          -15,000
    Advanced Reactor Technologies..................................          46,000           65,000           47,000           +1,000          -18,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Reactor Concepts RD&D............................         208,000          240,000          232,000          +24,000           -8,000
 
Versatile Test Reactor Project:
    Other Project Costs............................................          43,000           55,000   ...............         -43,000          -55,000
    21-E-200 VTR Project...........................................           2,000           90,000   ...............          -2,000          -90,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Versatile Test Reactor Project...................          45,000          145,000   ...............         -45,000         -145,000
 
Advanced Reactors Demonstration Program:
    National Reactor Innovation Center.............................          30,000           55,000           55,000          +25,000   ...............
    Demonstration 1................................................          80,000          108,700          108,700          +28,700   ...............
    Demonstration 2................................................          80,000          136,650          136,650          +56,650   ...............
    Risk Reduction for Future Demonstrations.......................          40,000           50,000           50,000          +10,000   ...............
    Regulatory Development.........................................          15,000           15,000           15,000   ...............  ...............
    Advanced Reactors Safeguards...................................           5,000            5,000            5,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Advanced Reactors Demonstration Program..........         250,000          370,350          370,350         +120,350   ...............
 
Infrastructure:
    ORNL Nuclear Facilities O&M....................................          20,000   ...............          19,000           -1,000          +19,000
    INL Facilities Operations and Maintenance......................         280,000          300,000          290,000          +10,000          -10,000
    Research Reactor Infrastructure................................          11,500           15,000           15,000           +3,500   ...............
 
Construction:
    16-E-200 Sample Preparation Laboratory, INL....................          26,000           41,850           35,000           +9,000           -6,850
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Construction.....................................          26,000           41,850           35,000           +9,000           -6,850
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Infrastructure...................................         337,500          356,850          359,000          +21,500           +2,150
 
Idaho Sitewide Safeguards and Security.............................         149,800          149,800          149,800   ...............  ...............
International Nuclear Energy Cooperation...........................  ...............           5,000   ...............  ...............          -5,000
Program Direction..................................................          75,131           85,000           85,000           +9,869   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, NUCLEAR ENERGY......................................       1,507,600        1,850,500        1,590,800          +83,200         -259,700
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                FOSSIL ENERGY AND CARBON MANAGEMENT
 
CCUS and Power Systems:
    Carbon Capture.................................................          86,300          150,000          200,000         +113,700          +50,000
    Carbon Dioxide Removal.........................................          40,000           63,000           50,000          +10,000          -13,000
    Carbon Utilization.............................................          23,000           38,000           35,000          +12,000           -3,000
    Carbon Storage.................................................          79,000          117,000           97,000          +18,000          -20,000
    Advanced Energy and Hydrogen Systems...........................         108,100           82,000           75,000          -33,100           -7,000
    Crosscutting Research..........................................          32,900           36,500           30,500           -2,400           -6,000
    Mineral Sustainability.........................................          53,000           45,000           25,000          -28,000          -20,000
    STEP (Supercritical CO2).......................................          14,500   ...............          15,000             +500          +15,000
    Transformational Coal Pilots...................................          10,000   ...............  ...............         -10,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, CCUS and Power Systems...........................         446,800          531,500          527,500          +80,700           -4,000
 
Natural Gas Technologies...........................................          57,000          130,000           82,501          +25,501          -47,499
Unconventional Fossil Energy Technologies from Petroleum--Oil                46,000   ...............  ...............         -46,000   ...............
 Technologies......................................................
Program Direction..................................................          61,500           66,800           65,800           +4,300           -1,000
Special Recruitment Programs.......................................             700              700            1,000             +300             +300
NETL Research and Operations.......................................          83,000           83,000           83,000   ...............  ...............
NETL Infrastructure................................................          55,000           78,000           70,000          +15,000           -8,000
Congressionally Directed Spending..................................  ...............  ...............          20,199          +20,199          +20,199
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, FOSSIL ENERGY AND CARBON MANAGEMENT.................         750,000          890,000          850,000         +100,000          -40,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
NAVAL PETROLEUM AND OIL SHALE RESERVES.............................          13,006           13,650           13,650             +644   ...............
 
                    STRATEGIC PETROLEUM RESERVE
 
Strategic Petroleum Reserve........................................         188,000          197,000          197,000           +9,000   ...............
    Sale of Crude Oil..............................................  ...............         -25,000   ...............  ...............         +25,000
    Use of Sale Proceeds...........................................  ...............          25,000   ...............  ...............         -25,000
    Sale of gas reserves...........................................  ...............  ...............        -108,000         -108,000         -108,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, STRATEGIC PETROLEUM RESERVE.........................         188,000          197,000           89,000          -99,000         -108,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
                       SPR PETROLEUM ACCOUNT
 
SPR Petroleum Reserve..............................................           1,000            7,350            7,350           +6,350   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, SPR PETROLEUM ACCOUNT...............................           1,000            7,350            7,350           +6,350   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
                 NORTHEAST HOME HEATING OIL RESERVE
 
Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve.................................           6,500   ...............           6,500   ...............          +6,500
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, NORTHEAST HOME HEATING OIL RESERVE..................           6,500   ...............           6,500   ...............          +6,500
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
ENERGY INFORMATION ADMINISTRATION..................................         126,800          126,800          129,087           +2,287           +2,287
 
                 NON-DEFENSE ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANUP
 
Fast Flux Test Reactor Facility (WA)...............................           2,500            3,100            3,100             +600   ...............
Gaseous Diffusion Plants...........................................         115,554          116,203          121,203           +5,649           +5,000
Small Sites........................................................         110,933          129,337          124,340          +13,407           -4,997
West Valley Demonstration Project..................................          88,113           88,120           88,120               +7   ...............
Management and Storage of Elemental Mercury........................           2,100            2,100            2,100   ...............  ...............
US Enrichment Corporation Fund Receipts............................  ...............        -116,203   ...............  ...............        +116,203
Use of USEC Fund Receipts..........................................  ...............         116,203   ...............  ...............        -116,203
        Mercury Receipts...........................................           3,000   ...............  ...............          -3,000   ...............
        Use of Mercury Receipts....................................          -3,000   ...............  ...............          +3,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, NON-DEFENSE ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANUP...................         319,200          338,860          338,863          +19,663               +3
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
    URANIUM ENRICHMENT DECONTAMINATION AND DECOMMISSIONING FUND
 
Oak Ridge..........................................................         134,701          105,000          105,000          -29,701   ...............
Nuclear Facility D&D, Paducah......................................         240,000          198,995          240,000   ...............         +41,005
 
Portsmouth:
    Nuclear Facility D&D, Portsmouth...............................         367,193          397,311          397,311          +30,118   ...............
 
Construction:
    15-U-408 On-site Waste Disposal Facility, Portsmouth...........          46,639            5,000            5,000          -41,639   ...............
    20-U-401 On-site Waste Disposal Facility (Cell Line 2&3).......          16,500           65,235           65,235          +48,735   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Portsmouth.......................................         430,332          467,546          467,546          +37,214   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
Pension and Community and Regulatory Support.......................          30,967           26,299           31,299             +332           +5,000
Title X Uranium/Thorium Reimbursement Program......................           5,000           33,500           16,155          +11,155          -17,345
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, UED&D FUND..........................................         841,000          831,340          860,000          +19,000          +28,660
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                              SCIENCE
Advanced Scientific Computing Research:
    Research.......................................................         846,055          911,000          911,000          +64,945   ...............
 
Construction:
    17-SC-20 Office of Science Exascale Computing Project (SC-ECP).         168,945          129,000          129,000          -39,945   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Advanced Scientific Computing Research...........       1,015,000        1,040,000        1,040,000          +25,000   ...............
 
Basic Energy Sciences:
    Research.......................................................       1,856,000        1,995,800        2,018,800         +162,800          +23,000
 
Construction:
    13-SC-10 LINAC coherent light source II (LCLS-II), SLAC........          33,000           28,100           28,100           -4,900   ...............
    18-SC-10 Advanced Photon Source Upgrade (APS-U), ANL...........         160,000          101,000          101,000          -59,000   ...............
    18-SC-11 Spallation Neutron Source Proton Power Upgrade (PPU),           52,000           17,000           17,000          -35,000   ...............
     ORNL..........................................................
    18-SC-12 Advanced Light Source Upgrade (ALS-U), LBNL...........          62,000           75,100           75,100          +13,100   ...............
    18-SC-13 Linac Coherent Light Source-II-High Energy (LCLS-II-            52,000           50,000           50,000           -2,000   ...............
     HE), SLAC.....................................................
    19-SC-14 Second Target Station (STS), ORNL.....................          29,000           32,000           32,000           +3,000   ...............
    21-SC-10 Cryomodule Repair and Maintenance Facility............           1,000            1,000            1,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Construction.....................................         389,000          304,200          304,200          -84,800   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Basic Energy Sciences............................       2,245,000        2,300,000        2,323,000          +78,000          +23,000
 
Biological and Environmental Research..............................         753,000          828,000          828,000          +75,000   ...............
 
Fusion Energy Sciences:
    Research.......................................................         415,000          449,000          434,000          +19,000          -15,000
    Construction:
        14-SC-60 US Contributions to ITER (US ITER)................         242,000          221,000          211,000          -31,000          -10,000
        20-SC-61 Matter in Extreme Conditions (MEC) Petawatt                 15,000            5,000           15,000   ...............         +10,000
         Upgrade, SLAC.............................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................         257,000          226,000          226,000          -31,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Fusion Energy Sciences.......................         672,000          675,000          660,000          -12,000          -15,000
 
High Energy Physics
    Research.......................................................         777,065          782,000          800,000          +22,935          +18,000
    Construction:
        11-SC-40 Long Baseline Neutrino Facility / Deep Underground         171,000          176,000          176,000           +5,000   ...............
         Neutrino Experiment (LBNF/DUNE), FNAL.....................
        11-SC-41 Muon to electron conversion experiment, FNAL......           2,000           13,000           13,000          +11,000   ...............
        18-SC-42 Proton Improvement Plan II (PIP-II), FNAL.........          79,000           90,000           90,000          +11,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................         252,000          279,000          279,000          +27,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, High Energy Physics..........................       1,029,065        1,061,000        1,079,000          +49,935          +18,000
 
Nuclear Physics:
    Research.......................................................         624,700          700,000          724,000          +99,300          +24,000
    Construction:
        14-SC-50 Facility for Rare Isotope Beams, MSU..............           5,300   ...............  ...............          -5,300   ...............
        20-SC-52 Electron Ion Collider, BNL........................           5,000           20,000           20,000          +15,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................          10,300           20,000           20,000           +9,700   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Nuclear Physics..............................         635,000          720,000          744,000         +109,000          +24,000
 
Isotope R&D and Production:
    Research.......................................................          66,000           78,000           78,000          +12,000   ...............
    Construction:
        20-SC-51 US Stable Isotope Production and Research Center,           12,000           12,000           12,000   ...............  ...............
         ORNL......................................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................          12,000           12,000           12,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Isotope R&D and Production...................          78,000           90,000           90,000          +12,000   ...............
 
Accelerator R&D and Production.....................................          16,935           24,000           24,000           +7,065   ...............
Workforce Development for Teachers and Scientists..................          29,000           35,000           35,000           +6,000   ...............
Science Laboratories Infrastructure:
    Infrastructure Support:
        Payment in Lieu of Taxes...................................           4,650            4,820            4,820             +170   ...............
        Oak Ridge Landlord.........................................           5,860            6,430            6,430             +570   ...............
        Facilities and Infrastructure..............................          29,790           17,200           17,200          -12,590   ...............
        Oak Ridge Nuclear Operations...............................          26,000           20,000           20,000           -6,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Infrastructure Support.......................          66,300           48,450           48,450          -17,850   ...............
 
    Construction:
        17-SC-71 Integrated Engineering Research Center, FNAL......          10,250           10,250           10,250   ...............  ...............
        18-SC-71 Energy Sciences Capability, PNNL..................          23,000   ...............  ...............         -23,000   ...............
        19-SC-71 Science User Support Center, BNL..................          20,000           38,000           38,000          +18,000   ...............
        19-SC-73 Translational Research Capability, ORNL...........          22,000           21,500           21,500             -500   ...............
        19-SC-74 BioEPIC, LBNL.....................................          20,000           35,000           35,000          +15,000   ...............
        20-SC-71 Critical Utilities Rehabilitation Project, BNL....          20,000           26,000           26,000           +6,000   ...............
        20-SC-72 Seismic and Safety Modernization, LBNL............           5,000           27,500           27,500          +22,500   ...............
        20-SC-73 CEBAF Renovation and Expansion, TJNAF.............           2,000           10,000           10,000           +8,000   ...............
        20-SC-74 Craft Resources Support Facility, ORNL............          25,000   ...............  ...............         -25,000   ...............
        20-SC-75 Large Scale Collaboration Center, SLAC............          11,000           12,000           21,000          +10,000           +9,000
        20-SC-76 Tritium System Demolition and Disposal, PPPL......          13,000            6,400            6,400           -6,600   ...............
        20-SC-77 Argonne Utilities Upgrade, ANL....................             500           10,000            8,500           +8,000           -1,500
        20-SC-78 Linear Assets Modernization Project, LBNL.........             500           12,850           10,400           +9,900           -2,450
        20-SC-79 Critical Utilities Infrastructure Revitalization,              500           10,000            8,500           +8,000           -1,500
         SLAC......................................................
        20-SC-80 Utilities Infrastructure Project, FNAL............             500           13,300           10,500          +10,000           -2,800
        21-SC-71 Princeton Plasma Innovation Center, PPPL..........             150            7,750            7,000           +6,850             -750
        21-SC-72 Critical Infrastructure Recovery & Renewal, PPPL..             150            2,000            2,000           +1,850   ...............
        21-SC-73 Ames Infrastructure Modernization.................             150            2,000            2,000           +1,850   ...............
        22-SC-71, Critical Infrastructure Modernization Project      ...............           1,000            1,000           +1,000   ...............
         (CIMP), ORNL..............................................
        22-SC-72, Thomas Jefferson Infrastructure Improvements       ...............           1,000            1,000           +1,000   ...............
         (TJII), TJNAF.............................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction:................................         173,700          246,550          246,550          +72,850   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Science Laboratories Infrastructure..........         240,000          295,000          295,000          +55,000   ...............
 
Safeguards and Security............................................         121,000          170,000          170,000          +49,000   ...............
Program Direction..................................................         192,000          202,000          202,000          +10,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, SCIENCE.............................................       7,026,000        7,440,000        7,490,000         +464,000          +50,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
NUCLEAR WASTE DISPOSAL.............................................          27,500            7,500           27,500   ...............         +20,000
 
                       TECHNOLOGY TRANSITIONS
 
Technology Transitions Programs....................................  ...............          11,095           11,095          +11,095   ...............
Program Direction..................................................  ...............           8,375            8,375           +8,375   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, TECHNOLOGY TRANSITIONS..............................  ...............          19,470           19,470          +19,470   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                    CLEAN ENERGY DEMONSTRATIONS
 
Demonstrations.....................................................  ...............         386,500           91,600          +91,600         -294,900
Program Direction..................................................  ...............          13,500            8,400           +8,400           -5,100
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, CLEAN ENERGY DEMONSTRATIONS.........................  ...............         400,000          100,000         +100,000         -300,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
              ADVANCED RESEARCH PROJECTS AGENCY-ENERGY
 
ARPA-E Projects....................................................         392,000          463,000          463,000          +71,000   ...............
Program Direction..................................................          35,000           37,000           37,000           +2,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, ARPA-E..............................................         427,000          500,000          500,000          +73,000   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
             ADVANCED RESEARCH PROJECTS AGENCY--CLIMATE
 
ARPA-C Projects....................................................  ...............         180,000   ...............  ...............        -180,000
Program Direction..................................................  ...............          20,000   ...............  ...............         -20,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, ARPA-C..............................................  ...............         200,000   ...............  ...............        -200,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
         TITLE 17--INNOVATIVE TECHNOLOGY LOAN GUARANTEE PGM
 
Administrative Expenses............................................          32,000           32,000           32,000   ...............  ...............
Title XVII Loan Guarantee Credit Subsidy...........................  ...............         150,000   ...............  ...............        -150,000
Offsetting Collection..............................................          -3,000           -3,000           -3,000   ...............  ...............
Rescission of emergency funding....................................        -392,000   ...............  ...............        +392,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, TITLE 17--INNOVATIVE TECHNOLOGY LOAN................        -363,000          179,000           29,000         +392,000         -150,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                         GUARANTEE PROGRAM
 
ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY VEHICLES MANUFACTURING LOAN PGM
Administrative Expenses............................................           5,000            5,000            5,000   ...............  ...............
Rescission of emergency funding....................................      -1,908,000   ...............  ...............      +1,908,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY VEHICLES........................      -1,903,000            5,000            5,000       +1,908,000   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
MANUFACTURING LOAN PROGRAM.........................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
 
                TRIBAL ENERGY LOAN GUARANTEE PROGRAM
 
Administrative Expenses............................................           2,000            2,000            2,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, TRIBAL ENERGY LOAN GUARANTEE PROGRAM................           2,000            2,000            2,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                 INDIAN ENERGY POLICY AND PROGRAMS
 
Indian Energy Program..............................................          17,000          116,477          116,477          +99,477   ...............
Program Direction..................................................           5,000            5,523            5,523             +523   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, INDIAN ENERGY POLICY AND PROGRAMS...................          22,000          122,000          122,000         +100,000   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                    DEPARTMENTAL ADMINISTRATION
 
Salaries and Expenses:
    Office of the Secretary........................................           5,582            5,582            5,582   ...............  ...............
    Congressional and Intergovernmental Affairs....................           5,000            6,000            6,000           +1,000   ...............
    Chief Financial Officer........................................          53,590           56,591           56,591           +3,001   ...............
    Economic Impact and Diversity..................................          10,169           20,000           20,000           +9,831   ...............
    Chief Information Officer......................................         140,200          232,258          190,000          +49,800          -42,258
    Artificial Intelligence and Technology Office..................           2,500            1,500            1,000           -1,500             -500
    International Affairs..........................................          26,825           30,500           28,000           +1,175           -2,500
    Other Departmental Administration..............................         159,301          193,617          160,115             +814          -33,502
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Salaries and Expenses............................         403,167          546,048          467,288          +64,121          -78,760
 
Strategic Partnership Projects.....................................          40,000           40,000           40,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Departmental Administration......................         443,167          586,048          507,288          +64,121          -78,760
 
Funding from Other Defense Activities..............................        -183,789         -163,710         -163,710          +20,079   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, Departmental Administration (Gross).................         259,378          422,338          343,578          +84,200          -78,760
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
Miscellaneous revenues.............................................         -93,378         -100,578         -100,578           -7,200   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, DEPARTMENTAL ADMINISTRATION (Net)...................         166,000          321,760          243,000          +77,000          -78,760
                                                                    ====================================================================================
                  OFFICE OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL
 
Office of the Inspector General....................................          57,739           78,000           78,000          +20,261   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, OFFICE OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL.....................          57,739           78,000           78,000          +20,261   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
        TOTAL, ENERGY PROGRAMS.....................................      12,444,825       18,790,230       16,878,191       +4,433,366       -1,912,039
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                  ATOMIC ENERGY DEFENSE ACTIVITIES
 
              NATIONAL NUCLEAR SECURITY ADMINISTRATION
 
                         WEAPONS ACTIVITIES
 
Stockpile Management:
    Stockpile Major Modernization:
        B61 Life Extension Program.................................         815,710          771,664          771,664          -44,046   ...............
        W88 Alteration Program.....................................         256,922          207,157          207,157          -49,765   ...............
        W80-4 Life Extension Program...............................       1,000,314        1,080,400        1,080,400          +80,086   ...............
        W80-4 Alteration-SLCM......................................  ...............          10,000           10,000          +10,000   ...............
        W87-1 Modification Program.................................         541,000          691,031          691,031         +150,031   ...............
        W93........................................................          53,000           72,000           72,000          +19,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Stockpile Major Modernization................       2,666,946        2,832,252        2,832,252         +165,306   ...............
 
    Stockpile Sustainment:
        B61 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............         102,679         +102,679         +102,679
        W76 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............         169,220         +169,220         +169,220
        W78 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............          94,766          +94,766          +94,766
        W80 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............          91,669          +91,669          +91,669
        B83 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............          98,456          +98,456          +98,456
        W87 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............         117,297         +117,297         +117,297
        W88 Stockpile systems......................................  ...............  ...............         142,841         +142,841         +142,841
        Multi-Weapon Systems.......................................  ...............  ...............         363,555         +363,555         +363,555
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Stockpile Sustainment........................  ...............  ...............       1,180,483       +1,180,483       +1,180,483
 
Stockpile Sustainment..............................................         998,357        1,180,483   ...............        -998,357       -1,180,483
Weapons Dismantlement and Disposition..............................          56,000           51,000           51,000           -5,000   ...............
Production Operations..............................................         568,941          568,941          568,941   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Stockpile Management.............................       4,290,244        4,632,676        4,632,676         +342,432   ...............
 
Production Modernization:
    Primary Capability Modernization:
        Plutonium Modernization:
            Los Alamos Plutonium Operations........................         610,599          660,419          660,419          +49,820   ...............
            21-D-512, Plutonium Pit Production Project, LANL.......         226,000          350,000          350,000         +124,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                Subtotal, Los Alamos Plutonium Modernization.......         836,599        1,010,419        1,010,419         +173,820   ...............
 
            Savannah River Plutonium Operations....................         200,000          128,000          128,000          -72,000   ...............
            21-D-511, Savannah River Plutonium Processing Facility,         241,896          475,000          475,000         +233,104   ...............
             SRS...................................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                Subtotal, Savannah River Plutonium Modernization...         441,896          603,000          603,000         +161,104   ...............
 
            Enterprise Plutonium Support...........................          90,782          107,098          107,098          +16,316   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                Subtotal, Plutonium Modernization..................       1,369,277        1,720,517        1,720,517         +351,240   ...............
 
            High Explosives & Energetics...........................          63,620           68,785           68,785           +5,165   ...............
            HESE OPCs..............................................           3,750   ...............  ...............          -3,750   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                Subtotal, HE & Energetics..........................          67,370           68,785           68,785           +1,415   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                Subtotal, Primary Capability Modernization.........       1,436,647        1,789,302        1,789,302         +352,655   ...............
 
    Secondary Capability Modernization:............................  ...............         488,097          488,097         +488,097   ...............
    Uranium Sustainment............................................         242,732   ...............  ...............        -242,732   ...............
    Uranium Modernization..........................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
    Process Technology Development.................................          63,957   ...............  ...............         -63,957   ...............
    Depleted Uranium Modernization.................................         110,915   ...............  ...............        -110,915   ...............
    Lithium Modernization..........................................          39,400   ...............  ...............         -39,400   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Secondary Capability Modernization...............         457,004          488,097          488,097          +31,093   ...............
 
    Tritium and Domestic Uranium Enrichment:.......................  ...............         489,017          489,017         +489,017   ...............
    Tritium Sustainment and Modernization..........................         312,109   ...............  ...............        -312,109   ...............
    Domestic Uranium Enrichment....................................          70,000   ...............  ...............         -70,000   ...............
    HEU Downblend..................................................          90,000   ...............  ...............         -90,000   ...............
    Uranium Reserve................................................          75,000   ...............  ...............         -75,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Tritium & DUE....................................         547,109          489,017          489,017          -58,092   ...............
 
    Non-Nuclear Capability Modernization...........................         107,137          144,563          144,563          +37,426   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Production Modernization.........................       2,547,897        2,910,979        2,910,979         +363,082   ...............
 
Stockpile Research, Technology, and Engineering:
    Assessment Science:............................................  ...............         689,578   ...............  ...............        -689,578
        Primary Assessment Technologies............................         150,000   ...............         150,000   ...............        +150,000
        Dynamic Materials Properties...............................         130,981   ...............         130,981   ...............        +130,981
        Advanced Diagnostics.......................................          35,989   ...............          35,989   ...............         +35,989
        Secondary Assessment Technologies..........................          84,000   ...............          84,000   ...............         +84,000
        Enhanced Capabilities for Subcritical Experiments..........         215,579   ...............         215,579   ...............        +215,579
        Hydrodynamic & Subcritical Execution Support...............         152,845   ...............         152,845   ...............        +152,845
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Assessment Science...........................         769,394          689,578          769,394   ...............         +79,816
 
    Engineering and Integrated Assessments:                          ...............         336,766   ...............  ...............        -336,766
        Archiving & Support........................................          45,760   ...............          45,760   ...............         +45,760
        Delivery Environments......................................          39,235   ...............          39,235   ...............         +39,235
        Weapons Survivability......................................          59,500   ...............          59,500   ...............         +59,500
        Aging & Lifetimes..........................................          62,260   ...............          77,260          +15,000          +77,260
        Stockpile Responsiveness...................................          70,000   ...............          10,000          -60,000          +10,000
        Advanced Certification & Qualification.....................          60,649   ...............          60,330             -319          +60,330
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Engineering and Integrated Assessments.......         337,404          336,766          292,085          -45,319          -44,681
 
    Inertial Confinement Fusion....................................         575,000          529,000          580,000           +5,000          +51,000
    Advanced Simulation and Computing..............................         732,014          747,012          747,012          +14,998   ...............
    Weapon Technology and Manufacturing Maturation:................  ...............         292,630          292,630         +292,630   ...............
        Surety Technology..........................................          54,365   ...............  ...............         -54,365   ...............
        Weapon Technology Development..............................         131,692   ...............  ...............        -131,692   ...............
        Advanced Manufacturing Development.........................         111,908   ...............  ...............        -111,908   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Weapon Technology and Manufacturing                   297,965          292,630          292,630           -5,335   ...............
             Maturation............................................
 
    Academic Programs..............................................         101,912           95,645          111,912          +10,000          +16,267
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Stockpile Research, Technology, and Engineering..       2,813,689        2,690,631        2,793,033          -20,656         +102,402
 
Infrastructure and Operations:
    Operations:
        Operations of facilities...................................       1,014,000        1,014,000        1,014,000   ...............  ...............
        Safety and environmental operations........................         165,354          165,354          165,354   ...............  ...............
        Maintenance and repair of facilities.......................         667,000          670,000          625,000          -42,000          -45,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Operations...................................       1,846,354        1,849,354        1,804,354          -42,000          -45,000
 
Recapitalization:
    Infrastructure and safety......................................         573,717          508,664          482,664          -91,053          -26,000
    Capability based investments...................................         149,117          143,066          143,066           -6,051   ...............
    Planning for Programmatic Construction (Pre-CD-1)..............          10,000   ...............  ...............         -10,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Recapitalization.................................         732,834          651,730          625,730         -107,104          -26,000
 
I&O Construction:
    Programmatic Construction:
        06-D-141 Uranium Processing Facility, Y-12.................         750,000          524,000          524,000         -226,000   ...............
        07-D-220-04 TRU Liquid Waste Facility, LANL................          36,687   ...............  ...............         -36,687   ...............
        15-D-301 HE Science & Engineering Facility, PX.............          43,000   ...............  ...............         -43,000   ...............
        15-D-302 TA-55 Reinvestment project III, LANL..............          30,000           27,000           27,000           -3,000   ...............
        17-D-640 U1a complex enhancements project, NNSA............         160,600          135,000          135,000          -25,600   ...............
        18-D-620 Exascale Computing Facility Modernization Project,          29,200   ...............  ...............         -29,200   ...............
         LLNL......................................................
        18-D-650 Tritium Finishing Facility, SRS...................          27,000           27,000           27,000   ...............  ...............
        18-D-690, Lithium processing facility, Y-12................         109,405          167,902          167,902          +58,497   ...............
        21-D-510 HE Synthesis, Formulation, and Production, PX.....          31,000           44,500           36,200           +5,200           -8,300
        22-D-513, Power Sources Capability, SNL....................  ...............          13,827           13,827          +13,827   ...............
 
    Chemistry and Metallurgy Replacement (CMRR):
        404-D-125 Chemistry and metallurgy replacement project,             169,427          138,123          138,123          -31,304   ...............
         LANL......................................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Programmatic Construction and CMMR...........       1,386,319        1,077,352        1,069,052         -317,267           -8,300
 
    Mission Enabling:
        15-D-611 Emergency Operations Center, SNL..................          36,000   ...............  ...............         -36,000   ...............
        15-D-612 Emergency Operations Center, LLNL.................          27,000   ...............  ...............         -27,000   ...............
        19-D-670 138kV Power Transmission System Replacement, NNSS.          59,000   ...............  ...............         -59,000   ...............
        22-D-514 Digital Infrastructure Capability Expansion, LLNL.  ...............           8,000            8,000           +8,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Mission Enabling.............................         122,000            8,000            8,000         -114,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, I&O Construction:............................       1,508,319        1,085,352        1,077,052         -431,267           -8,300
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Infrastructure and Operations................       4,087,507        3,586,436        3,507,136         -580,371          -79,300
 
Secure Transportation Asset:
    STA Operations and Equipment...................................         225,000          213,704          213,704          -11,296   ...............
    Program Direction..............................................         123,684          117,060          117,060           -6,624   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Secure Transportation Asset......................         348,684          330,764          330,764          -17,920   ...............
 
Defense Nuclear Security:
    Defense Nuclear Security (DNS).................................         763,078          824,623          801,521          +38,443          -23,102
    Construction:
        17-D-710 West End Protected Area Reduction Project, Y-12...          26,000           23,000           23,000           -3,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Defense Nuclear Security.....................         789,078          847,623          824,521          +35,443          -23,102
 
Information Technology and Cyber Security..........................         366,233          406,530          406,530          +40,297   ...............
Legacy Contractor Pensions (WA)....................................         101,668           78,656           78,656          -23,012   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, WEAPONS ACTIVITIES..................................      15,345,000       15,484,295       15,484,295         +139,295   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                  DEFENSE NUCLEAR NONPROLIFERATION
 
Material Management and Minimization:
    Conversion.....................................................         110,000          100,660          100,660           -9,340   ...............
    Nuclear Material Removal.......................................          40,000           42,100           42,100           +2,100   ...............
    Material Disposition...........................................         190,711          200,186          200,186           +9,475   ...............
    Laboratory and Partnership Support.............................          60,000   ...............  ...............         -60,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Material Management and Minimization.............         400,711          342,946          342,946          -57,765   ...............
 
Global Material Security:
    International Nuclear Security.................................          78,939           79,939           79,939           +1,000   ...............
    Domestic Radiological Security.................................         185,000          158,002          158,002          -26,998   ...............
    International Radiological Security............................          90,000           85,000           85,000           -5,000   ...............
    Nuclear Smuggling Detection and Deterrence.....................         175,000          175,000          175,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Global Material Security.........................         528,939          497,941          497,941          -30,998   ...............
 
Nonproliferation and Arms Control..................................         148,000          184,795          184,795          +36,795   ...............
National Technical Nuclear Forensics R&D...........................          40,000   ...............  ...............         -40,000   ...............
 
Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation R&D:
    Proliferation Detection........................................         255,000          269,407          269,407          +14,407   ...............
    Nuclear Detonation Detection...................................         267,000          271,000          271,000           +4,000   ...............
    Nonproliferation Fuels Development.............................          20,000   ...............  ...............         -20,000   ...............
    Nonproliferation Stewardship Program...........................          59,900           87,329           87,329          +27,429   ...............
    National Technical Nuclear Forensics...........................  ...............          45,000           45,000          +45,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation R&D.............         601,900          672,736          672,736          +70,836   ...............
 
Nonproliferation Construction:
    18-D-150 Surplus Plutonium Disposition Project, SRS............         148,589          156,000          156,000           +7,411   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Nonproliferation Construction....................         148,589          156,000          156,000           +7,411   ...............
 
Nuclear Counterterrorism and Incident Response:
    Nuclear Counterterrorism and Incident Response.................  ...............         356,185          356,185         +356,185   ...............
    Emergency Operations...........................................          36,000           14,597           14,597          -21,403   ...............
    Counterterrorism and Counterproliferation......................         341,513   ...............  ...............        -341,513   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Nuclear Counterterrorism and Incident Response...         377,513          370,782          370,782           -6,731   ...............
 
Legacy contractor pensions.........................................          14,348           38,800           38,800          +24,452   ...............
Rescission.........................................................  ...............        -330,000   ...............  ...............        +330,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, DEFENSE NUCLEAR NONPROLIFERATION....................       2,260,000        1,934,000        2,264,000           +4,000         +330,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                           NAVAL REACTORS
 
Naval Reactors Development.........................................         568,000          640,684          630,684          +62,684          -10,000
Columbia-class Reactor Systems Development.........................          64,700           55,000           55,000           -9,700   ...............
S8G Prototype Refueling............................................         135,000          126,000          126,000           -9,000   ...............
Naval Reactors Operations and Infrastructure.......................         530,600          594,017          577,817          +47,217          -16,200
Program Direction..................................................          51,700           55,579           55,579           +3,879   ...............
 
Construction:
    14-D-901 Spent Fuel Handling Recapitalization project, NRF.....         330,000          348,705          348,705          +18,705   ...............
    21-D-530 KL Steam and Condensate Upgrades......................           4,000   ...............  ...............          -4,000   ...............
    22-D-531 KL Chemistry and Radiological Health Building.........  ...............          41,620           41,620          +41,620   ...............
    22-D-532 KL Security Upgrades..................................  ...............           5,100            5,100           +5,100   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Construction.....................................         334,000          395,425          395,425          +61,425   ...............
 
Rescission.........................................................  ...............          -6,000   ...............  ...............          +6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, NAVAL REACTORS......................................       1,684,000        1,860,705        1,840,505         +156,505          -20,200
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
FEDERAL SALARIES AND EXPENSES......................................         443,200          464,000          453,000           +9,800          -11,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, NATIONAL NUCLEAR SECURITY ADMINISTRATION............      19,732,200       19,743,000       20,041,800         +309,600         +298,800
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                   DEFENSE ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANUP
 
Closure Sites Administration.......................................           4,987            3,987            3,987           -1,000   ...............
Richland:
    River Corridor and Other Cleanup Operations....................         232,479          196,000          211,000          -21,479          +15,000
    Central Plateau Remediation....................................         670,000          689,776          681,805          +11,805           -7,971
    RL Community and Regulatory Support............................           8,621            5,121           10,221           +1,600           +5,100
    Construction:
        18-D-404 WESF Modifications and Capsule Storage............          15,000            8,000            8,000           -7,000   ...............
        22-D-401 L-888, 400 Area Fire Station......................  ...............          15,200           15,200          +15,200   ...............
        22-D-402 L-897, 200 Area Water Treatment Facility..........  ...............          12,800           12,800          +12,800   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................          15,000           36,000           36,000          +21,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Richland.....................................         926,100          926,897          939,026          +12,926          +12,129
 
Office of River Protection:
    Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant Commissioning.........          50,000           50,000           50,000   ...............  ...............
    Rad Liquid Tank Waste Stabilization and Disposition............         784,000          817,642          837,642          +53,642          +20,000
    Construction:
        01-D-16 D High-level Waste Facility........................          25,000           60,000          144,358         +119,358          +84,358
        01-D-16 E Pretreatment Facility............................  ...............          20,000           20,000          +20,000   ...............
        18-D-16 Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant--LBL/              786,000          586,000          586,000         -200,000   ...............
         Direct Feed LAW...........................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................         811,000          666,000          750,358          -60,642          +84,358
 
        ORP Low-level Waste Offsite Disposal.......................  ...............           7,000            7,000           +7,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Office of River Protection...................       1,645,000        1,540,642        1,645,000   ...............        +104,358
 
Idaho National Laboratory:
    Idaho Cleanup and Waste Disposition............................         430,000          358,925          358,925          -71,075   ...............
    Idaho Community and Regulatory Support.........................           3,500            2,658            2,658             -842   ...............
    Construction:
        22-D-403 Idaho Spent Nuclear Fuel Staging Facility.........  ...............           3,000            3,000           +3,000   ...............
        22-D-404 Additional ICDF Landfill Disposal Cell and          ...............           5,000            5,000           +5,000   ...............
         Evaporation Ponds Project.................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................  ...............           8,000            8,000           +8,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Total, Idaho National Laboratory.......................         433,500          369,583          369,583          -63,917   ...............
 
NNSA Sites and Nevada Offsites:
    Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.........................           1,764            1,806            1,806              +42   ...............
    Separations Process Research Unit..............................          15,000           15,000           15,000   ...............  ...............
    Nevada.........................................................          60,737           60,737           60,737   ...............  ...............
    Sandia National Laboratory.....................................           4,860            4,576            4,576             -284   ...............
    Los Alamos National Laboratory.................................         226,000          275,119          275,119          +49,119   ...............
    Los Alamos Excess Facilities D&D...............................  ...............          58,381           17,000          +17,000          -41,381
    LLNL Excess Facilities D&D.....................................          35,000           35,000           35,000   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, NNSA Sites and Nevada Off-sites.....................         343,361          450,619          409,238          +65,877          -41,381
 
Oak Ridge Reservation:
    OR Nuclear Facility D&D........................................         254,132          274,923          274,923          +20,791   ...............
    U233 Disposition Program.......................................          55,000           55,000           55,000   ...............  ...............
    OR Cleanup and Disposition.....................................         112,471           73,725           73,725          -38,746   ...............
    Construction:
        14-D-403 Outfall 200 Mercury Treatment Facility............          20,500   ...............  ...............         -20,500   ...............
        17-D-401 On-site Waste Disposal Facility...................          22,380           12,500           12,500           -9,880   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................          42,880           12,500           12,500          -30,380   ...............
 
    OR Community & Regulatory Support..............................           5,900            5,096            5,096             -804   ...............
    OR Technology Development and Deployment.......................           5,000            3,000            3,000           -2,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, Oak Ridge Reservation...............................         475,383          424,244          424,244          -51,139   ...............
 
Savannah River Site:
    SR Site Risk Management Operations.............................         500,000          452,724          446,724          -53,276           -6,000
    Construction:
        18-D-402 Emergency Operations Center Replacement, SR.......           6,500            8,999            8,999           +2,499   ...............
        19-D-701 SR Security System Replacement....................           1,000            5,000            5,000           +4,000   ...............
        20-D-402 Advanced Manufacturing Collaborative Facility               25,000   ...............  ...............         -25,000   ...............
         (AMC).....................................................
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Total, SR Site Risk Management Operations..............         532,500          466,723          460,723          -71,777           -6,000
 
    SR Community and Regulatory Support............................          11,549            5,805           11,805             +256           +6,000
    SR Radioactive Liquid Tank Waste Stabilization and Disposition          910,832          890,865          890,865          -19,967   ...............
    Construction:
        17-D-402 Saltstone Disposal Unit #7, SRS...................          10,716   ...............  ...............         -10,716   ...............
        18-D-402 Saltstone Disposal unit #8/9......................          65,500           68,000           68,000           +2,500   ...............
        20-D-401 Saltstone Disposal Unit #10, 11, 12...............             562           19,500           19,500          +18,938   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, Construction.................................          76,778           87,500           87,500          +10,722   ...............
 
    Savannah River Legacy Pensions.................................  ...............         130,882          130,882         +130,882   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, Savannah River Site.................................       1,531,659        1,581,775        1,581,775          +50,116   ...............
 
Waste Isolation Pilot Plant:
    Waste Isolation Pilot Plant....................................         313,260          350,424          350,424          +37,164   ...............
    Construction:
        15-D-411 Safety Significant Confinement Ventilation System,          35,000           55,000           55,000          +20,000   ...............
         WIPP......................................................
        15-D-412 Exhaust Shaft, WIPP...............................          55,000           25,000           25,000          -30,000   ...............
        21-D-401 Hoisting Capability Project.......................          10,000   ...............  ...............         -10,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Total, Waste Isolation Pilot Plant.....................         413,260          430,424          430,424          +17,164   ...............
 
Program Direction..................................................         289,000          293,106          297,000           +8,000           +3,894
Program Support....................................................          12,979           62,979           62,979          +50,000   ...............
Safeguards and Security............................................         320,771          316,744          316,744           -4,027   ...............
Technology Development.............................................          30,000           25,000           30,000   ...............          +5,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Defense Environmental Cleanup....................       6,426,000        6,426,000        6,510,000          +84,000          +84,000
 
Federal Contribution to the Uranium Enrichment D&D Fund............  ...............         415,670   ...............  ...............        -415,670
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, DEFENSE ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANUP.......................       6,426,000        6,841,670        6,510,000          +84,000         -331,670
                                                                    ====================================================================================
DEFENSE UED&D......................................................  ...............  ...............         860,000         +860,000         +860,000
 
                      OTHER DEFENSE ACTIVITIES
 
Environment, Health, Safety and Security:
    Environment, Health, Safety and Security.......................         134,320          132,732          132,732           -1,588   ...............
    Program Direction--Environment, Health, Safety and Security....          72,000           73,588           71,665             -335           -1,923
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Environment, Health, Safety and Security.........         206,320          206,320          204,397           -1,923           -1,923
 
Enterprise Assessments.............................................          24,435           27,335           27,335           +2,900   ...............
    Program Direction..............................................          54,635           56,049           56,049           +1,414   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Enterprise Assessments...........................          79,070           83,384           83,384           +4,314   ...............
 
Specialized Security Activities....................................         283,500          283,500          295,823          +12,323          +12,323
Office of Legacy Management:
    Legacy Management Activities--Defense..........................         142,797          408,797          158,797          +16,000         -250,000
    Program Direction--Legacy Management...........................          20,262           19,933           19,933             -329   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Office of Legacy Management......................         163,059          428,730          178,730          +15,671         -250,000
 
Defense Related Administrative Support.............................         183,789          163,710          163,710          -20,079   ...............
Office of Hearings and Appeals.....................................           4,262            4,356            4,356              +94   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, OTHER DEFENSE ACTIVITIES............................         920,000        1,170,000          930,400          +10,400         -239,600
                                                                    ====================================================================================
        TOTAL, ATOMIC ENERGY DEFENSE ACTIVITIES....................      27,078,200       27,754,670       28,342,200       +1,264,000         +587,530
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                 POWER MARKETING ADMINISTRATIONS\1\
 
                 SOUTHEASTERN POWER ADMINISTRATION
Operation and Maintenance:
    Purchase Power and Wheeling....................................          66,163           88,339           88,339          +22,176   ...............
    Program Direction..............................................          11,246            7,284            7,284           -3,962   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Operation and Maintenance........................          77,409           95,623           95,623          +18,214   ...............
 
    Less Alternative Financing (for PPW)...........................         -14,163          -13,353          -13,353             +810   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for PD)............................          -4,000             -100             -100           +3,900   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for PPW)...............................         -52,000          -74,986          -74,986          -22,986   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for PD)................................          -7,246           -7,184           -7,184              +62   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, SOUTHEASTERN POWER ADMINISTRATION...................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                 SOUTHWESTERN POWER ADMINISTRATION
Operation and Maintenance:
    Operation and Maintenance......................................          13,292           11,082           11,082           -2,210   ...............
    Purchase Power and Wheeling....................................          54,000           93,000           93,000          +39,000   ...............
    Program Direction..............................................          35,635           36,833           36,833           +1,198   ...............
    Construction...................................................          13,267           15,901           15,901           +2,634   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Operation and Maintenance........................         116,194          156,816          156,816          +40,622   ...............
 
    Less Alternative Financing (for O&M)...........................          -5,635           -4,591           -4,591           +1,044   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for PPW)...........................         -20,000          -23,000          -23,000           -3,000   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for Construction)..................          -8,167          -10,901          -10,901           -2,734   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for PD)............................            -852   ...............  ...............            +852   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for PD)................................         -31,483          -33,529          -33,529           -2,046   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for O&M)...............................          -5,657           -4,395           -4,395           +1,262   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for PPW)...............................         -34,000          -70,000          -70,000          -36,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, SOUTHWESTERN POWER ADMINISTRATION...................          10,400           10,400           10,400   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                 WESTERN AREA POWER ADMINISTRATION
Operation and Maintenance:
    Construction and Rehabilitation................................          26,251           35,185           35,185           +8,934   ...............
    Operation and Maintenance......................................          77,874           81,983           81,983           +4,109   ...............
    Purchase Power and Wheeling....................................         485,890          589,677          589,677         +103,787   ...............
    Program Direction..............................................         253,575          267,246          267,246          +13,671   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, Operation and Maintenance........................         843,590          974,091          974,091         +130,501   ...............
 
    Less Alternative Financing (for O&M)...........................          -6,297           -7,122           -7,122             -825   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for Construction)..................         -20,353          -31,090          -31,090          -10,737   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for PD)............................         -48,546          -51,849          -51,849           -3,303   ...............
    Less Alternative Financing (for PPW)...........................        -293,890         -273,677         -273,677          +20,213   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for PD)................................        -145,010         -166,935         -166,935          -21,925   ...............
    Offsetting Collections (for O&M)...............................         -24,744          -27,530          -27,530           -2,786   ...............
    Purchase Power & Wheeling Financed from Offsetting (Public Law         -192,000         -316,000         -316,000         -124,000   ...............
     108-447/109-103)..............................................
    Offsetting Collections--Colorado River Dam (Public Law 98-381).          -8,378           -9,116           -9,116             -738   ...............
    Use of Prior-Year Balances.....................................         -15,000   ...............  ...............         +15,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, WESTERN AREA POWER ADMINISTRATION...................          89,372           90,772           90,772           +1,400   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
         FALCON AND AMISTAD OPERATING AND MAINTENANCE FUND
 
Falcon And Amistad Operation And Maintenance.......................           7,302            7,545            7,545             +243   ...............
Offsetting Collections--Falcon and Amistad Fund....................          -5,548           -5,580           -5,580              -32   ...............
Less Alternative Financing--Falcon and Amistad Fund................          -1,526           -1,737           -1,737             -211   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, FALCON AND AMISTAD O&M FUND.........................             228              228              228   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
        TOTAL, POWER MARKETING ADMINISTRATIONS.....................         100,000          101,400          101,400           +1,400   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                FEDERAL ENERGY REGULATORY COMMISSION
 
Federal Energy Regulatory Commission...............................         404,350          463,900          466,426          +62,076           +2,526
FERC Revenues......................................................        -404,350         -463,900         -466,426          -62,076           -2,526
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TOTAL, FEDERAL ENERGY REGULATORY COMMISSION................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                         GENERAL PROVISIONS
 
Colorado River Basin Fund (305(b)).................................           2,000   ...............  ...............          -2,000   ...............
Sale of Petroleum Product..........................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation Construction Project 99-D-143       ...............  ...............        -330,000         -330,000         -330,000
 Rescission........................................................
Naval Reactors Rescission..........................................  ...............  ...............          -6,000           -6,000           -6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, General Provisions....................................           2,000   ...............        -336,000         -338,000         -336,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
        GRAND TOTAL, DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY..........................      39,625,025       46,646,300       44,985,791       +5,360,766       -1,660,509
        (Total amount appropriated)................................     (41,927,265)     (46,982,300)     (45,321,791)     (+3,394,526)     (-1,660,509)
            (Rescissions)..........................................         (-2,240)       (-336,000)       (-336,000)       (-333,760)  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                        SUMMARY OF ACCOUNTS
 
Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy.............................       2,861,760        4,732,000        3,896,971       +1,035,211         -835,029
Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response.............         156,000          201,000          177,000          +21,000          -24,000
Electricity........................................................         211,720          327,000          303,000          +91,280          -24,000
Nuclear Energy.....................................................       1,507,600        1,850,500        1,590,800          +83,200         -259,700
Fossil Energy and Carbon Management................................         750,000          890,000          850,000         +100,000          -40,000
Naval Petroleum & Oil Shale Reserves...............................          13,006           13,650           13,650             +644   ...............
Strategic Petroleum Reserve........................................         188,000          197,000           89,000          -99,000         -108,000
SPR Petroleum Account..............................................           1,000            7,350            7,350           +6,350   ...............
Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve.................................           6,500   ...............           6,500   ...............          +6,500
Energy Information Administration..................................         126,800          126,800          129,087           +2,287           +2,287
Non-Defense Environmental Cleanup..................................         319,200          338,860          338,863          +19,663               +3
Uranium Enrichment D&D Fund........................................         841,000          831,340          860,000          +19,000          +28,660
Science............................................................       7,026,000        7,440,000        7,490,000         +464,000          +50,000
Nuclear Waste Disposal.............................................          27,500            7,500           27,500   ...............         +20,000
Technology Transitions.............................................  ...............          19,470           19,470          +19,470   ...............
Clean Energy Demonstrations........................................  ...............         400,000          100,000         +100,000         -300,000
Advanced Research Projects Agency--Energy..........................         427,000          500,000          500,000          +73,000   ...............
Advanced Research Projects Agency--Climate.........................  ...............         200,000   ...............  ...............        -200,000
Title 17 Innovative technology loan guarantee program..............        -363,000          179,000           29,000         +392,000         -150,000
Advanced Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program............      -1,903,000            5,000            5,000       +1,908,000   ...............
Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee program...............................           2,000            2,000            2,000   ...............  ...............
Indian Energy Policy and Programs..................................          22,000          122,000          122,000         +100,000   ...............
Departmental administration........................................         166,000          321,760          243,000          +77,000          -78,760
Office of the Inspector General....................................          57,739           78,000           78,000          +20,261   ...............
Atomic Energy Defense Activities:
    National Nuclear Security Administration:
        Weapons Activities.........................................      15,345,000       15,484,295       15,484,295         +139,295   ...............
        Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation...........................       2,260,000        1,934,000        2,264,000           +4,000         +330,000
        Naval Reactors.............................................       1,684,000        1,860,705        1,840,505         +156,505          -20,200
        Federal Salaries and Expenses..............................         443,200          464,000          453,000           +9,800          -11,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
            Subtotal, National Nuclear Security Admin..............      19,732,200       19,743,000       20,041,800         +309,600         +298,800
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
    Defense Environmental Cleanup..................................       6,426,000        6,841,670        6,510,000          +84,000         -331,670
    Defense UED&D..................................................  ...............  ...............         860,000         +860,000         +860,000
    Other Defense Activities.......................................         920,000        1,170,000          930,400          +10,400         -239,600
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, Atomic Energy Defense Activities....................      27,078,200       27,754,670       28,342,200       +1,264,000         +587,530
 
Power Marketing Administrations:\1`\
    Southwestern Power Administration..............................          10,400           10,400           10,400   ...............  ...............
    Western Area Power Administration..............................          89,372           90,772           90,772           +1,400   ...............
    Falcon and Amistad Operating and Maintenance Fund..............             228              228              228   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Total, Power Marketing Administrations.....................         100,000          101,400          101,400           +1,400   ...............
 
Federal Energy Regulatory Commission:
    Salaries and Expenses..........................................         404,350          463,900          466,426          +62,076           +2,526
    Revenues.......................................................        -404,350         -463,900         -466,426          -62,076           -2,526
 
General Provision:
    Sale of Petroleum Product......................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
    Colorado River Basin Fund (305 (b))............................           2,000   ...............           2,000   ...............          +2,000
    Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation Construction Project 99-D-143   ...............  ...............        -330,000         -330,000         -330,000
     Rescission....................................................
    Naval Reactors Rescission......................................  ...............  ...............          -6,000           -6,000           -6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Subtotal, General Provisions...............................           2,000   ...............        -334,000         -336,000         -334,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
        Total Summary of Accounts, Department of Energy............      66,803,225       74,302,370       73,767,391       +6,964,166         -534,979
                                                                    ====================================================================================
FUNCTION RECAP:
    DEFENSE........................................................      27,228,000       27,904,470       28,156,000         +928,000         +251,530
    NON-DEFENSE....................................................      12,397,025       18,741,830       16,829,791       +4,432,766       -1,912,039
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\Totals include alternative financing costs, reimbursable agreement funding, and power purchase and wheeling expenditures Offsetting collection totals
  reflect funds collected for annual expenses, including power purchase and wheeling.

                GENERAL PROVISIONS--DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY

    Section 301. The bill includes a provision related to 
reprogramming.
    Section 302. The bill includes a provision to authorize 
intelligence activities pending enactment of the fiscal year 
2022 Intelligence Authorization Act.
    Section 303. The bill includes a provision related to high-
hazard nuclear facilities.
    Section 304. The bill includes a provision regarding the 
approval of critical decision-2 and critical decision-3 for 
certain construction projects.
    Section 305. The bill includes a provision to prohibit 
certain payments.
    Section 306. The bill includes a provision regarding an 
experienced worker program.
    Section 307. The bill includes a provision permanently 
rescinding prior year funding.
    Section 308. The bill includes a provision regarding a 
pilot program for storage of used nuclear fuel.

                                TITLE IV

                          INDEPENDENT AGENCIES

                    Appalachian Regional Commission

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $180,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     235,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     210,000,000

    The Committee recommends $210,000,000 for the Appalachian 
Regional Commission [ARC].
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$13,000,000 to address the substance abuse crisis that 
disproportionally affects Appalachia.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$16,000,000 for a program of industrial site and workforce 
development in Southern and South Central Appalachia, focused 
primarily on the automotive supplier sector and the aviation 
sector. Up to $13,500,000 of that amount is recommended for 
activities in Southern Appalachia. The funds shall be 
distributed to States that have distressed counties in Southern 
and South Central Appalachia using the ARC Area Development 
Formula.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$16,000,000 for a program of basic infrastructure improvements 
in distressed counties in Central Appalachia. Funds shall be 
distributed according to ARC's distressed counties formula and 
shall be in addition to the regular allocation to distressed 
counties.
    Within available funds, the Committee recommends up to 
$15,000,000 to continue a program of high-speed broadband 
deployment in economically distressed counties within the North 
Central and Northern Appalachian regions.

                Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board


                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $31,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      31,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      31,000,000

    The Committee recommends $31,000,000 for the Defense 
Nuclear Facilities Safety Board. Congress permanently 
authorized the Inspector General for the Nuclear Regulatory 
Commission to serve as the Inspector General for the Defense 
Nuclear Facilities Safety Board. The Committee recommendation 
includes $1,146,000 within the Office of Inspector General of 
the Nuclear Regulatory Commission to perform these services.

                        Delta Regional Authority

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      30,100,000
Committee recommendation................................      30,100,000

    The Committee recommends $30,100,000 for the Delta Regional 
Authority.
    Within available funds, not less than $15,000,000 shall be 
used for flood control, basic public infrastructure development 
and transportation improvements, which shall be allocated 
separate from the State formula funding method.

                           Denali Commission

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $15,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      15,100,000
Committee recommendation................................      15,100,000

    The Committee recommends $15,100,000 for the Denali 
Commission.

                  Northern Border Regional Commission

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      30,100,000
Committee recommendation................................      35,000,000

    The Committee recommends $35,000,000 for the Northern 
Border Regional Commission [NBRC]. Within available funds, not 
less than $4,000,000 is recommended for initiatives that seek 
to address the decline in forest-based economies throughout the 
region, $5,000,000 is recommended for broadband initiatives, 
and $1,000,000 is recommended for the State Capacity Building 
Grant Program authorized in the 2018 Farm Bill, provided that 
the funds support dedicated in-state resources focused on NBRC 
programs.
    The Committee notes the importance of ensuring that 
infrastructure assets are designed, built and operated to 
account for the climate changes that may occur over their 
lifetime. Therefore, the Committee directs the Commission to 
develop criteria for the prioritization of projects that 
demonstrate evidence of planning for climate resiliency, which 
will help reduce direct losses or indirect costs of disruption 
due to climate-related risks.
    The Committee supports the work of the Commission to 
develop rural community indicators. Once these publicly 
available and community-specific resilience indicators are 
fully developed, the NBRC is encouraged to use them in 
informing investment opportunities.

                 Southeast Crescent Regional Commission

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $1,000,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       2,500,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,500,000

    The Committee recommends $2,500,000 for the Southeast 
Crescent Regional Commission.


                  Southwest Border Regional Commission

Appropriations, 2021....................................        $250,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       2,500,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,500,000

    The Committee recommends $2,500,000 for the Southwest 
Border Regional Commission.

                     Nuclear Regulatory Commission


                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $830,900,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     873,901,000
Committee recommendation................................     873,901,000

                                REVENUES

Appropriations, 2021....................................   -$710,293,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................    -745,258,000
Committee recommendation................................    -745,258,000

                           NET APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................    $120,607,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     128,643,000
Committee recommendation................................     128,643,000

    The Committee recommendation for the Nuclear Regulatory 
Commission [NRC] provides the following amounts:

                         [Dollars in thousands]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                   Fiscal year  Fiscal year
             Account                   2021         2022      Committee
                                     enacted      request    recommended
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Nuclear Reactor Safety...........     $452,849     $477,430     $477,430
Nuclear Materials and Waste            102,864      107,337      107,337
 Safety..........................
Decommissioning and Low-Level           22,771       22,856       22,856
 Waste...........................
Integrated University Program....       16,000  ...........       16,000
Corporate Support................      271,416      266,278      266,278
                                  --------------------------------------
TOTAL, Program Level.............      865,900      873,901      889,901
 
Savings and Carryover............      -35,000  ...........      -16,000
                                  --------------------------------------
TOTAL............................      830,900      873,901      873,901
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    In developing this recommendation, the Committee has 
consulted with the Commission to ensure it maintains its gold-
standard health and safety mission while reducing low-priority 
work.
    Advanced Nuclear Reactor Regulatory Infrastructure.--The 
recommendation includes $23,000,000 for the development of 
regulatory infrastructure for advanced nuclear technologies, 
which is not subject to the Commission's general fee recovery 
collection requirements. The Committee encourages the 
Commission to incorporate nuclear safeguards and security 
requirements into its development of the advanced reactor 
regulatory infrastructure and to work with the Department of 
Energy, the International Atomic Energy Agency, and other 
groups in the formulation of its licensing requirements.
    Budget Execution Plan.--The Commission is directed to 
provide to the Committee not later than 30 days after enactment 
of this act a specific budget execution plan. The plan shall 
include details at the product line level within each of the 
control points.
    Rulemaking.--The Commission shall list all planned 
rulemaking activities, including their priority, schedule, and 
actions taken to adhere to the backfit rule, in the annual 
budget request and the semi-annual report to Congress on 
licensing and regulatory activities.
    Integrated University Program.--The Commission is directed 
to use $16,000,000 of prior year, unobligated balances for the 
Integrated University Program, including for grants to support 
research projects that do not align with programmatic missions 
but are critical to maintaining the discipline of nuclear 
science and engineering. Because the Commission has already 
collected fees corresponding to these activities in prior 
years, the Committee does not include these funds within the 
fee base calculation for determining authorized revenues, and 
does not provide authority to collect additional offsetting 
receipts for their use.
    Accident Tolerant Fuels Program.--The Committee is 
encouraged by recent progress regarding lead test assemblies in 
the accident tolerant fuel [ATF] program. The Commission is 
directed to submit a report to the Committee on the 
preparedness for ATF licensing with a focus on what steps are 
being taken to ensure that licensing activities (including 
higher burnup and enrichment) support projected deployment 
schedules.
    Re-Evaluation of Nuclear Medicine Event Reporting.--
Evidence shows that certain nuclear medicine extravasations may 
exceed medical event reporting provided in 10 C.F.R. Part 35 
Subpart M. These events may harm patients through unintended 
radiation exposure, compromised imaging that negatively affects 
care, additional interventional procedures, and repeated 
imaging procedures. The Committee continues to encourage the 
Commission to consider the inclusion of significant 
extravasations in medical event reporting to improve safety, 
quality, and transparency for patients, treating physicians, 
and the Commission itself.

                      OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL


                          GROSS APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................     $13,499,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................      13,799,000
Committee recommendation................................      13,799,000

                                REVENUES

Appropriations, 2021....................................    -$11,106,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................     -11,442,000
Committee recommendation................................     -11,442,000

                           NET APPROPRIATION

Appropriations, 2021....................................      $2,393,000
Budget estimate, 2022...................................       2,357,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,357,000

    The Committee recommends $13,799,000 for the Office of 
Inspector General, the same as the budget request, which is 
offset by revenues estimated at $11,442,000 for a net 
appropriation of $2,357,000 The Office of Inspector General 
serves both the Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the Defense 
Nuclear Facilities Safety Board, and the recommendation 
includes $1,146,000 for that purpose, which is not available 
from fee revenues.

                  Nuclear Waste Technical Review Board

Appropriations, 2020....................................      $3,600,000
Budget estimate, 2021...................................       3,800,000
Committee recommendation................................       3,800,000

    The Committee recommends $3,800,000 for the Nuclear Waste 
Technical Review Board [Board] to be derived from the Nuclear 
Waste Fund.

                           GENERAL PROVISIONS

    Section 401. The bill includes a provision regarding 
Congressional requests for information.
    Section 402. The bill includes a provision regarding 
reprogramming.

                                TITLE V

                           GENERAL PROVISIONS

    The following list of general provisions is recommended by 
the Committee:
    Section 501. The bill includes a provision regarding 
influencing congressional action.
    Section 502. The bill includes a provision regarding 
transfer authority.
    Section 503. The bill includes a provision regarding 
environmental justice.
    Section 504. The bill includes a provision regarding 
requirements for computer networks.
    Section 505. The bill includes a provision regarding 
drought.

                     PROGRAM, PROJECT, AND ACTIVITY

    In fiscal year 2022, the following information provides the 
definition of the term ``program, project or activity'' for 
departments and agencies under the jurisdiction of the Energy 
and Water Development and Related Agencies Appropriations Act. 
The term ``program, project or activity'' shall include the 
most specific level of budget items identified in the Energy 
and Water Development and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 
2022, and the explanatory statement accompanying the bill.
    If a sequestration order is necessary pursuant to the 
Balanced Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985 
(Public Law 99-177), in implementing the Presidential order, 
departments and agencies shall apply any percentage reduction 
required for fiscal year 2022 pursuant to the provisions of 
such Public Law to all items specified in the report 
accompanying the bill by the Senate Committee on Appropriations 
in support of the fiscal year 2022 budget estimates as modified 
by congressional action.

  COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7, RULE XVI, OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Paragraph 7 of rule XVI requires Committee reports on 
general appropriations bills to identify each Committee 
amendment to the House bill ``which proposes an item of 
appropriation which is not made to carry out the provisions of 
an existing law, a treaty stipulation, or an act or resolution 
previously passed by the Senate during that session.''
    The Committee is filing an original bill, which is not 
covered under this rule, but reports this information in the 
spirit of full disclosure.
    The Committee recommends funding for the following programs 
or activities which currently lack authorization for fiscal 
year 2022:

                                            [In thousand of dollars]
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                                   Appropriation
                                                   Last Year of    Authorization   in Last Year         Net
                 Agency/Program                    Authorization       Level            of         Appropriation
                                                                                   Authorization   in this Bill
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Corps FUSRAP\1\.................................  ..............  ..............         250,000         260,000
Reclamation, WIIN Act, Subtitle J, Sections                 2021         415,000         166,000         166,000
 4007, 4009(a) and 4009(c)......................
EERE State Energy Programs......................            2012         125,000          50,000          70,000
Nuclear Energy Infrastructure and Facilities....            2009         145,000         245,000         290,000
Nuclear Energy Safeguards and Security..........            2021         137,800         149,800         149,800
Energy Information Administration...............            1984   not specified          55,870         129,087
Office of Science...............................            2013       6,007,000       4,876,000       7,490,000
Departmental Administration.....................            1984         246,963         185,682         243,000
 
Atomic Energy Defense Activities:
    National Nuclear Security Administration:
        Weapons Activities......................            2021      15,550,428      15,345,000      15,484,295
        Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation........            2021       2,041,000       2,260,000       2,264,000
        Naval Reactors..........................            2021       1,684,000       1,684,000       1,840,505
        Federal Salaries and Expenses...........            2021         454,000         443,200         453,000
 
Defense Environmental Cleanup...................            2021       5,815,767       6,426,000       6,510,000
Other Defense Activities........................            2021         901,048         920,000         928,077
 
Power Marketing Administrations:
    Southwestern................................            1984          40,254          36,229          10,400
    Western Area................................            1984         259,700         194,630          90,772
 
Federal Energy Regulatory Commission............            1984   not specified          29,582  ..............
Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board.........            2021          28,836          31,000          31,000
Appalachian Regional Commission.................            2021         110,000         175,000         210,000
Denali Commission...............................            2021          15,000          15,000          15,100
Southeast Crescent Regional Commission..........            2018          30,000             250           2,500
Southwest Border Regional Commission............            2012          30,000  ..............           2,500
Nuclear Regulatory Commission...................            1985         460,000         448,200         131,000
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\Program was initiated in 1972 and has never received a separate authorization

COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7(c), RULE XXVI, OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Pursuant to paragraph 7(c) of rule XXVI, on August 4, 2021, 
the Committee ordered favorably reported a bill (S. 2605) 
making appropriations for energy and water development and 
related agencies for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2022, 
and for other purposes, provided, that the bill be subject to 
amendment and that any amendment increasing budget authority be 
offset by a reduction of equal or greater budget authority, by 
a recorded vote of 25-5, a quorum being present. The vote was 
as follows:
        Yeas                          Nays
Chairman Leahy                      Mr. McConnell
Ms. Murray                          Mr. Kennedy
Mrs. Feinstein                      Mr. Braun
Mr. Durbin                          Mr. Hagerty
Mr. Reed                            Mr. Rubio
Mr. Tester
Mrs. Shaheen
Mr. Merkley
Mr. Coons
Mr. Schatz
Ms. Baldwin
Mr. Murphy
Mr. Manchin
Mr. Van Hollen
Mr. Heinrich
Mr. Shelby
Ms. Collins
Ms. Murkowski
Mr. Graham
Mr. Blunt
Mr. Moran
Mr. Hoeven
Mr. Boozman
Mrs. Capito
Mrs. Hyde-Smith

 COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 12, RULE XXVI, OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Paragraph 12 of rule XXVI requires that Committee reports 
on a bill or joint resolution repealing or amending any statute 
or part of any statute include ``(a) the text of the statute or 
part thereof which is proposed to be repealed; and (b) a 
comparative print of that part of the bill or joint resolution 
making the amendment and of the statute or part thereof 
proposed to be amended, showing by stricken-through type and 
italics, parallel columns, or other appropriate typographical 
devices the omissions and insertions which would be made by the 
bill or joint resolution if enacted in the form recommended by 
the Committee.''
    In compliance with this rule, changes in existing law 
proposed to be made by the bill are shown as follows: existing 
law to be omitted is enclosed in black brackets; new matter is 
printed in italic; and existing law in which no change is 
proposed is shown in roman.

                TITLE 42--THE PUBLIC HEALTH AND WELFARE


                       CHAPTER 109B--SECURE WATER


Sec. 10364. Water management improvement

(a) Authorization of grants and cooperative agreements

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

(e) Authorization of appropriations

    There is authorized to be appropriated to carry out this 
section [$610,000,000] $730,000,000, to remain available until 
expended.
                                ------                                


                         TITLE 43--PUBLIC LANDS


        CHAPTER 40--RECLAMATION STATES EMERGENCY DROUGHT RELIEF


                     Subchapter I--Drought Program


Sec. 2214. Applicable period of drought program

(c) Termination of authority

    The authorities established under this subchapter shall 
terminate on September 30, [2021] 2022.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


          Subchapter III--General and Miscellaneous Provisions


Sec. 2241. Authorization of appropriations

    Except as otherwise provided in section 2243 of this title 
(relating to temperature control devices at Shasta Dam, 
California), there is authorized to be appropriated not more 
than $120,000,000 in total for the period of fiscal years 2006 
through [2021] 2022.
                                ------                                


 RECLAMATION PROJECTS AUTHORIZATION AND ADJUSTMENT ACT OF 1992, PUBLIC 
                              LAW 102-575


           TITLE XI--SALTON SEA RESEARCH PROJECT, CALIFORNIA

SEC. 1101. RESEARCH PROJECT.

    (a) Research Project.--* * *

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (d) Authorization of Appropriations.--There is authorized 
to be appropriated [$10,000,000] $13,000,000 to carry out the 
purposes of this title.
                                ------                                


  WATER SUPPLY, RELIABILITY, AND ENVIRONMENTAL IMPROVEMENT ACT, 2005, 
                           PUBLIC LAW 108-361


    TITLE I--CALIFORNIA WATER SECURITY AND ENVIRONMENTAL ENHANCEMENT

SEC. 101. SHORT TITLE.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 103. BAY DELTA PROGRAM.

    (a) In General.--

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (e) New and Expanded Authorizations for Federal Agencies.--

            (1) In general.--The heads of the Federal agencies 
        described in this subsection are authorized to carry 
        out the activities described in subsection (f) during 
        each of fiscal years 2005 through [2021] 2022, in 
        coordination with the Governor.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (f) Description of Activities Under New and Expanded 
Authorizations.--

            (1) Conveyance.-- * * *

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

            (3) Levee stability.--

                    (A) In general.-- * * *

                    (B) Report.--Not later than 180 days after 
                the date of enactment of this Act, the 
                Secretary of the Army shall submit to the 
                appropriate authorizing and appropriating 
                committees of the Senate and the House of 
                Representatives a report that describes the 
                levee stability reconstruction projects and 
                priorities that will be carried out under this 
                title during each of fiscal years 2005 through 
                [2021] 2022.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 107. FEDERAL SHARE OF COSTS.

    (a) In General.--The Federal share of the cost of 
implementing the Calfed Bay-Delta Program for fiscal years 2005 
through [2021] 2022 in the aggregate, as set forth in the 
Record of Decision, shall not exceed 33.3 percent.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 109. AUTHORIZATION OF APPROPRIATION.

    There are authorized to be appropriated to the Secretary 
and the heads of the Federal agencies to pay the Federal share 
of the cost of carrying out the new and expanded authorities 
described in subsections (e) and (f) of section 103 
$389,000,000 for the period of fiscal years 2005 through [2021] 
2022, to remain available until expended.
                                ------                                


     OMNIBUS PUBLIC LAND MANAGEMENT ACT OF 2009, PUBLIC LAW 111-11


             TITLE IX--BUREAU OF RECLAMATION AUTHORIZATIONS

                   Subtitle B--Project Authorizations


SEC. 9016. RIO GRANDE PUEBLOS, NEW MEXICO.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


    (g) Authorization of Appropriations.
            (1) Study.--* * *

            (2) Projects.--There is authorized to be 
        appropriated to carry out subsection (d) $6,000,000 for 
        each of fiscal years 2010 through [2021] 2022.
                                ------                                


                        BUDGETARY IMPACT OF BILL


  PREPARED IN CONSULTATION WITH THE CONGRESSIONAL BUDGET OFFICE PURSUANT TO SEC. 308(a), PUBLIC LAW 93-344, AS
                                                     AMENDED
                                            [In millions of dollars]
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                              Budget authority                 Outlays
                                                       ---------------------------------------------------------
                                                           Committee     Amount  in     Committee     Amount  in
                                                         allocation\1\      bill      allocation\1\      bill
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Comparison of amounts in the bill with the
 subcommittee allocation for 2022: Subcommittee on
 Energy and Water Development:
    Mandatory.........................................  ..............  ...........  ..............  ...........
    Discretionary.....................................  ..............       53,625  ..............    \2\51,120
        Defense.......................................  ..............       28,447             NA            NA
        Non-defense...................................  ..............       25,178             NA            NA
Projection of outlays associated with the
 recommendation:
    2022..............................................  ..............  ...........  ..............    \3\28,248
    2023..............................................  ..............  ...........  ..............       17,677
    2024..............................................  ..............  ...........  ..............        6,499
    2025..............................................  ..............  ...........  ..............        1,864
    2026 and future years.............................  ..............  ...........  ..............        1,475
Financial assistance to State and local governments                NA           257             NA        \3\234
 for 2022
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\As of the date that this bill was reported, there is no section 302(a) allocation to the Committee on
  Appropriations for fiscal year 2022.
\2\Includes outlays from prior-year budget authority.
\3\Excludes outlays from prior-year budget authority.
 
NA: Not applicable.
 
NOTE.--Pursuant to section 14003 of division B of the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (Public
  Law 116-136), as amended, $2,099,000,000 in budget authority and the resulting outlays do not count for the
  purposes of estimates under the Congressional Budget and Impoundment Control Act of 1974 or the Balanced
  Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985. Pursuant to section 4112(b) of H. Con. Res. 71 (115th
  Congress), the concurrent resolution on the budget for fiscal year 2018, $450,000,000 in budget authority and
  the resulting outlays do not count for the purposes of section 302 of the Congressional Budget Act of 1974.

         DISCLOSURE OF CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING ITEMS

    The Constitution vests in the Congress the power of the 
purse. The Committee believes strongly that Congress should 
make the decisions on how to allocate the people's money.
    As defined in Rule XLIV of the Standing Rules of the 
Senate, the term ``congressionally directed spending item'' 
means a provision or report language included primarily at the 
request of a Senator, providing, authorizing, or recommending a 
specific amount of discretionary budget authority, credit 
authority, or other spending authority for a contract, loan, 
loan guarantee, grant, loan authority, or other expenditure 
with or to an entity, or targeted to a specific State, locality 
or congressional district, other than through a statutory or 
administrative, formula-driven, or competitive award process.
    For each item, a Member is required to provide a 
certification that neither the Member nor the Member's 
immediate family has a pecuniary interest in such 
congressionally directed spending item. Such certifications are 
available to the public on the website of the Senate Committee 
on Appropriations (https://www.appropriations.senate.gov/
congressionally-directed-spending-requests).
    Following is a list of congressionally directed spending 
items included in the Senate recommendation discussed in this 
report, along with the name of each Senator who submitted a 
request to the Committee of jurisdiction for each item so 
identified. Neither the Committee recommendation nor this 
report contains any limited tax benefits or limited tariff 
benefits as defined in rule XLIV.

                                                         CONGRESSIONALLY DIRECTED SPENDING ITEMS
                                                                [In thousands of dollars]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
           Agency                    Account                   Project title                  Recipient          Funding              Member(s)
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Acequias Environmental            U.S. Army Corps of            9,060  Heinrich, Lujan
                                                      Infrastructure, NM.               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Calaveras County, Section 219,    U.S. Army Corps of            1,300  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      CA.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Carolina Beach and Vicinity, NC.  U.S. Army Corps of           11,550  Burr, Tillis
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Chesapeake & Ohio Canal,          U.S. Army Corps of              390  Cardin
                                                      Cumberland, MD & Ridgeley, WV.    Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Chesapeake Bay Environmental      U.S. Army Corps of            5,750  Cardin
                                                      Restoration & Protection, MD,     Engineers.
                                                      VA & PA.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  City of Norwalk, Section 219, CA  U.S. Army Corps of              250  Feinstein
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Columbia River Fish Mitigation,   U.S. Army Corps of           34,800  Merkley, Wyden
                                                      Willamette River, WA, OR, ID.     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Dalles Tribal Village             U.S. Army Corps of            1,200  Cantwell, Merkley, Murray,
                                                      Development Plan, WA.             Engineers.                           Wyden
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Delaware Bay Coastline, Oakwood   U.S. Army Corps of            5,000  Menendez
                                                      Beach, NJ.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Delaware Coast Protection, DE...  U.S. Army Corps of            1,200  Carper, Coons
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Delaware Coast, Cape Henlopen to  U.S. Army Corps of            4,000  Carper, Coons
                                                      Fenwick Island, DE.               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Delaware Coast, Rehoboth Beach    U.S. Army Corps of            7,650  Carper, Coons
                                                      to Dewey Beach, DE.               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Desert Hot Springs, Section 219,  U.S. Army Corps of              250  Feinstein
                                                      CA.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Gloucester City Seawall (Camden   U.S. Army Corps of              100  Booker
                                                      County), NJ.                      Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Grand River Bank Street, City of  U.S. Army Corps of            2,600  Brown
                                                      Plainesville, OH.                 Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Great Egg Harbor Inlet and Peck   U.S. Army Corps of           17,000  Menendez
                                                      Beach (Ocean City), NJ.           Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Hamilton Airfield Wetlands        U.S. Army Corps of            1,000  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      Restoration, CA.                  Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Kanawha River Streambank          U.S. Army Corps of            4,780  Manchin
                                                      Stabilization, WV.                Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Lake Champlain Basin, Section     U.S. Army Corps of            5,500  Leahy
                                                      542, VT.                          Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Lakes Marion and Moultrie, SC...  U.S. Army Corps of           18,000  Graham
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Lower Santa Cruz River, Eloy      U.S. Army Corps of              100  Kelly, Sinema
                                                      Levee, AZ.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Madison and St. Clair Counties,   U.S. Army Corps of            6,025  Durbin
                                                      IL.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Marrtown Sanitary Sewer           U.S. Army Corps of            3,200  Capito
                                                      Extension, Section 219, WV.       Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  McCormick Wash, Globe, AZ.......  U.S. Army Corps of              100  Kelly, Sinema
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Mid-Chesapeake Bay Island, MD...  U.S. Army Corps of           37,500  Cardin
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Mills Memorial Park Recycled      U.S. Army Corps of            3,790  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      Water, Section 219, CA.           Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Monarch-Chesterfield, MO........  U.S. Army Corps of           12,600  Blunt
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Morgan State University Stadium   U.S. Army Corps of              100  Van Hollen
                                                      Way Slope Stabilization, MD.      Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  New River, Imperial County, CA..  U.S. Army Corps of              650  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Ohio Riverfront, Cincinnati, OH.  U.S. Army Corps of              600  Brown
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Port of Muskegon, MI............  U.S. Army Corps of              100  Peters, Stabenow
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Puget Sound and Adjacent Water    U.S. Army Corps of            5,000  Cantwell
                                                      Restoration (Spencer Island),     Engineers.
                                                      WA.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Resilient San Francisco Bay       U.S. Army Corps of            3,600  Padilla
                                                      Pilot Project, CA.                Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  River Road, Town of Rosendale,    U.S. Army Corps of              100  Schumer
                                                      NY.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Rondout Riverport, City of        U.S. Army Corps of              100  Schumer
                                                      Kingston, NY.                     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Rose and Palm Garden Washes       U.S. Army Corps of              200  Kelly, Sinema
                                                      Flood Control Project, AZ.        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Rose Larisa Park, RI............  U.S. Army Corps of               50  Reed, Whitehouse
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Roseville-PCWA Cooperative Water  U.S. Army Corps of               75  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      Reliability, Section 219, CA.     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  San Francisco Bay, CA...........  U.S. Army Corps of            3,600  Feinstein
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Section 219, Crowley County,      U.S. Army Corps of            7,000  Bennet
                                                      Water Tower, CO.                  Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Section 596, Environmental        U.S. Army Corps of            2,000  Klobuchar
                                                      Infrastructure, City of           Engineers.
                                                      Biwabik, MN.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Section 596, Environmental        U.S. Army Corps of            2,000  Klobuchar
                                                      Infrastructure, Virginia          Engineers.
                                                      Street, MN.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Shepherdstown System              U.S. Army Corps of            1,668  Capito
                                                      Improvements, Section 571, WV.    Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Southwest Coastal Louisiana, LA.  U.S. Army Corps of           10,000  Cassidy
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Sturgeon Point, Town of Evans,    U.S. Army Corps of              100  Schumer
                                                      NY.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Townsends Inlet to Cape May       U.S. Army Corps of           15,500  Booker, Menendez
                                                      Inlet, NJ.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Tulsa and West Tulsa Levee        U.S. Army Corps of           13,789  Inhofe
                                                      System, OK.                       Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Upper Mississippi River--         U.S. Army Corps of           45,100  Baldwin, Blunt, Duckworth,
                                                      Illinois WW System, IL, IA, MN,   Engineers.                           Durbin, Klobuchar
                                                      MO & WI.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Upper Ohio Navigation             U.S. Army Corps of           21,500  Casey
                                                      (Montgomery Lock), PA.            Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  URI Narragansett Erosion          U.S. Army Corps of              150  Reed
                                                      Protection, RI.                   Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Watch Hill Lighthouse, RI.......  U.S. Army Corps of               50  Reed
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Wheeling Elm Run Flash Flooding,  U.S. Army Corps of              546  Capito, Manchin
                                                      Section 219, WV.                  Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Willamette River at Willamette    U.S. Army Corps of            6,200  Merkley, Wyden
                                                      Falls, OR.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Construction..........  Wrightsville Beach, NC..........  U.S. Army Corps of            9,295  Burr, Tillis
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Adams & Denver, South Platte      U.S. Army Corps of              400  Bennet, Hickenlooper
                                                      River, CO.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Arkansas River Navigation Study,  U.S. Army Corps of              500  Inhofe
                                                      (McClellan-Kerr Arkansas River    Engineers.
                                                      Navigation System (MKARNS) 12
                                                      ft. Channel), AR, OK.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Columbia River Turning Basin      U.S. Army Corps of              200  Cantwell, Murray
                                                      Navigation Improvements, WA &     Engineers.
                                                      OR.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Deepening Study for the           U.S. Army Corps of              400  Shelby
                                                      Tennessee--Tombigbee Waterway     Engineers.
                                                      (TTWW), AL and MS and Black
                                                      Warrior and Tombigbee (BWT)
                                                      Rivers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Hartford and East Hartford, CT..  U.S. Army Corps of              200  Blumenthal, Murphy
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Honolulu Harbor Modifications     U.S. Army Corps of              800  Hirono, Schatz
                                                      Feasibility Study, HI.            Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Hudson Raritan Estuary Ecosystem  U.S. Army Corps of            1,200  Menendez, Schumer
                                                      Restoration, NY and NJ.           Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  IL Rivr 519 Fox River Dams        U.S. Army Corps of              250  Durbin
                                                      Restoration, IL.                  Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Imperial Streams, Salton Sea, CA  U.S. Army Corps of              200  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Kanawha River Basin Feasibility,  U.S. Army Corps of              500  Capito, Manchin
                                                      WV.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Little Colorado River, Winslow,   U.S. Army Corps of              500  Kelly, Sinema
                                                      AZ.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lowell Creek Tunnel, AK.........  U.S. Army Corps of            3,000  Murkowski
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lower Cache Creek, CA...........  U.S. Army Corps of            2,000  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lower Missouri Basin--Brunswick   U.S. Army Corps of              500  Blunt
                                                      L-246, MO.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lower Missouri Basin--Holt        U.S. Army Corps of              300  Blunt
                                                      County, MO, Doniphan County, KS.  Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lower Missouri Basin--Jefferson   U.S. Army Corps of              300  Blunt
                                                      City L-142, MO.                   Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Lower San Joaquin River (Lathrop  U.S. Army Corps of              200  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      & Manteca), CA.                   Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Menominee River Deepening, MI &   U.S. Army Corps of              200  Baldwin, Peters, Stabenow
                                                      WI.                               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  New York and New Jersey Harbor,   U.S. Army Corps of            1,125  Menendez
                                                      NY & NJ.                          Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Peckman River Basin, NJ.........  U.S. Army Corps of              500  Menendez
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Port Fourchon Belle Pass          U.S. Army Corps of            1,500  Cassidy
                                                      Channel, LA.                      Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Puget Sound Nearshore Marine      U.S. Army Corps of              250  Murray
                                                      Habitat Restoration, WA.          Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Raritan Bay & Sandy Hook Bay--    U.S. Army Corps of              750  Menendez
                                                      Highlands, NJ.                    Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Raritan River Basin, Green Brook  U.S. Army Corps of              300  Menendez
                                                      Sub-Basin, NJ.                    Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  San Diego Shoreline, Oceanside,   U.S. Army Corps of              750  Feinstein
                                                      Special Shoreline Study, CA.      Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Santa Paula Creek, CA...........  U.S. Army Corps of              200  Feinstein
                                                                                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  South San Francisco Bay           U.S. Army Corps of            1,600  Feinstein, Padilla
                                                      Shoreline (Santa Clara County),   Engineers.
                                                      CA.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Upper Des Plaines River Flooding  U.S. Army Corps of            1,525  Durbin
                                                      and Restoration, IL.              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Watertown Flood Risk Management   U.S. Army Corps of              200  Rounds
                                                      Feasibility Study, SD.            Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Willamette River Environmental    U.S. Army Corps of              732  Merkley, Wyden
                                                      Dredging, OR.                     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Investigations........  Wilmington Harbor Navigation      U.S. Army Corps of              500  Burr, Tillis
                                                      Improvements, NC.                 Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Bayou Meto Basin, AR............  U.S. Army Corps of           24,000  Boozman
                              Tributaries.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Grand Prairie Region, AR........  U.S. Army Corps of           13,000  Boozman
                              Tributaries.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Morganza to the Gulf, LA........  U.S. Army Corps of           19,333  Cassidy
                              Tributaries.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Yazoo Basin, Delta Headwaters     U.S. Army Corps of           12,900  Hyde-Smith
                              Tributaries.            Project, MS.                      Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Yazoo Basin, Upper Yazoo          U.S. Army Corps of           12,000  Hyde-Smith
                              Tributaries.            Projects, MS.                     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Mississippi River and   Yazoo Basin, Yazoo Backwater      U.S. Army Corps of           20,750  Hyde-Smith, Wicker
                              Tributaries.            Area, MS.                         Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Alabama River Lakes, AL.........  U.S. Army Corps of            8,380  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Barcelona Harbor, NY............  U.S. Army Corps of            1,150  Gillibrand, Schumer
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Bayou Coden, AL.................  U.S. Army Corps of            3,000  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Bayou La Batre, AL..............  U.S. Army Corps of            4,972  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Black Warrior and Tombigbee       U.S. Army Corps of            3,200  Shelby
                              Maintenance.            (BWT) Rivers, AL.                 Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Bon Secour River, AL............  U.S. Army Corps of            4,493  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Cattaraugus Breakwater, NY......  U.S. Army Corps of            1,000  Gillibrand, Schumer
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Channel Islands Harbor, CA......  U.S. Army Corps of            8,696  Feinstein
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Cole Rivers Hatchery, Applegate   U.S. Army Corps of            1,819  Merkley, Wyden
                              Maintenance.            and Lost Creek, OR.               Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Coos Bay (Major Maintenance), OR  U.S. Army Corps of           32,720  Merkley, Wyden
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Dauphin Island Bay, AL..........  U.S. Army Corps of            3,000  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Dunkirk Harbor Breakwater and     U.S. Army Corps of            5,250  Gillibrand, Schumer
                              Maintenance.            Dredging, NY.                     Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Fox Point Barrier, Narrangansett  U.S. Army Corps of              225  Reed
                              Maintenance.            Bay, RI.                          Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           George's River, ME..............  U.S. Army Corps of               75  Collins
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Isle au Haut Thoroughfare, ME...  U.S. Army Corps of              100  Collins, King
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Josias River, ME................  U.S. Army Corps of              150  Collins
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Kanawha River Locks and Dams, WV  U.S. Army Corps of            6,900  Capito
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Lake River, WA..................  U.S. Army Corps of              124  Cantwell
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Little Sodus Bay Harbor, NY.....  U.S. Army Corps of            1,000  Schumer
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Lynnhaven Inlet, VA.............  U.S. Army Corps of            4,150  Kaine, Warner
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Merrimack Spur Jetty, MA........  U.S. Army Corps of              240  Markey, Warren
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Mobile Harbor, AL...............  U.S. Army Corps of           33,000  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Perdido Pass Channel, AL........  U.S. Army Corps of            2,000  Shelby
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Pocomoke River, MD..............  U.S. Army Corps of                8  Cardin
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Rollinson Channel, NC...........  U.S. Army Corps of            1,670  Burr
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Rudee Inlet, VA.................  U.S. Army Corps of              580  Kaine, Warner
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Saint Paul Small Boat Harbor, MN  U.S. Army Corps of              500  Klobuchar, Smith
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Santa Cruz Harbor, CA...........  U.S. Army Corps of              525  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Searsport Harbor, ME............  U.S. Army Corps of            1,650  Collins
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           South Beach, MI.................  U.S. Army Corps of            1,000  Stabenow
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Swinomish Channel, WA...........  U.S. Army Corps of              215  Cantwell, Murray
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Tennessee--Tombigbee Waterway     U.S. Army Corps of            4,000  Shelby
                              Maintenance.            (TTWW), AL and MS.                Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Tuttle Creek Lake, KS...........  U.S. Army Corps of            1,300  Moran
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Two Rivers Harbor, WI...........  U.S. Army Corps of               20  Baldwin
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Ventura Harbor, CA..............  U.S. Army Corps of            2,146  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           West Arrowhead Breakwater, NY...  U.S. Army Corps of              300  Schumer
                              Maintenance.                                              Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Westport Harbor & Sagatuck        U.S. Army Corps of            2,810  Blumenthal, Murphy
                              Maintenance.            River, CT.                        Engineers.
Corps of Engineers.........  Operation and           Woonsocket Local Protection       U.S. Army Corps of              125  Reed
                              Maintenance.            Project, RI.                      Engineers.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Lewis and Clark Rural Water       Bureau of Reclamation.       21,914  Klobuchar, Rounds, Smith,
                              Water and Related       System, IA, MN, SD.                                                    Thune
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Eastern New Mexico Water Supply,  Bureau of Reclamation.       17,400  Heinrich
                              Water and Related       NM.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  San Gabriel Basin Restoration     Bureau of Reclamation.       10,000  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Water and Related       Fund, CA.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Klamath Project, SCADA            Bureau of Reclamation.        5,000  Merkley, Wyden
                              Water and Related       Acquisition, OR.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Sacramento River Basin            Bureau of Reclamation.        5,000  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Water and Related       Floodplain Reactivation, CA.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Sacramento River Fish Screen      Bureau of Reclamation.        3,900  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Water and Related       Program, CA.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Lake Mead/Las Vegas Wash          Bureau of Reclamation.        3,655  Cortez Masto, Rosen
                              Water and Related       Program, NV.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Tualatin Project, Scoggins Dam,   Bureau of Reclamation.        1,300  Merkley, Wyden
                              Water and Related       OR.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Wapato Irrigation Project, WA...  Bureau of Reclamation.          995  Cantwell
                              Water and Related
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Upper Yakima Bull Trout           Bureau of Reclamation.          700  Murray
                              Water and Related       Facility, WA.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Los Banos Creek Appraisal Study,  Bureau of Reclamation.          500  Feinstein, Padilla
                              Water and Related       CA.
                              Resources.
Department of the Interior.  Bureau of Reclamation,  Odessa Subarea, WA..............  Bureau of Reclamation.          500  Cantwell
                              Water and Related
                              Resources.
Department of Energy.......  Cybersecurity, Energy   Emerging Threat Information       University of Arkansas        1,000  Boozman
                              Security, and           Sharing and Analysis Center,      at Little Rock.
                              Emergency Response.     University of Arkansas Little
                                                      Rock.
Department of Energy.......  Cybersecurity, Energy   Oakland University Cybersecurity  Automation Alley......        2,000  Stabenow
                              Security, and           Center.
                              Emergency Response.
Department of Energy.......  Cybersecurity, Energy   Virtual Cybersecurity Training    Bridgewater State             2,000  Markey, Warren
                              Security, and           Simulator.                        University.
                              Emergency Response.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Accelerating Heat Pump Adoption   Alaska Heat Smart.....          420  Murkowski
                              Renewable Energy.       by Lower-Income Households.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Asia-Pacific Microgrid            Hawaii Natural Energy         1,000  Hirono
                              Renewable Energy.       Development and Training.         Institute, University
                                                                                        of Hawaii.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Blue Earth County's Energy        Blue Earth County.....        4,330  Klobuchar, Smith
                              Renewable Energy.       Efficiency Project.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Built to Last Pilot Project.....  Philadelphia Energy           2,100  Casey
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Authority.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Chicago Clean Energy Retrofits    City of Chicago.......          500  Durbin
                              Renewable Energy.       Program.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Cogency Power Solar Project.....  Town of Rangely.......        5,000  Bennet, Hickenlooper
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Community of Hope Solar Parking   Mesilla Valley                  200  Lujan
                              Renewable Energy.       Structure.                        Community of Hope.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Cully Community Solar Pilot.....  Verde.................          344  Merkley, Wyden
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Derry Landfill Solar Project....  Town of Derry.........          500  Shaheen
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Development of an Electric        West Virginia                 1,000  Capito
                              Renewable Energy.       Vehicle Associate's Degree        University.
                                                      Curriculum Standards and
                                                      Educational Materials for
                                                      Automotive Educators and
                                                      Technicians Nationwide.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   District Energy Construction....  Burlington Electric           5,166  Leahy
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Department.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Ductless Heat Pump Installation.  Verde.................          301  Merkley, Wyden
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   DWCPA Hydrokinetic Energy         Detroit/Wayne County            680  Peters, Stabenow
                              Renewable Energy.       Harvester.                        Port Authority.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   DWCPA Solar Energy Project......  Detroit/Wayne County            200  Peters
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Port Authority.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Electric Future for America's     Forth.................        1,500  Merkley, Wyden
                              Renewable Energy.       Rural Mobility Stakeholders (E-
                                                      FARMS).
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Electrical Substation for         City of Dover.........        5,000  Carper, Coons
                              Renewable Energy.       Garrison Oak Business and
                                                      Technology Park.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Energy Efficient Community Cross- University of Maine           2,000  Collins, King
                              Renewable Energy.       Laminated Timber Demonstration    System.
                                                      Project/Wood-fiber Insulated
                                                      Panels for Modular Construction
                                                      and Retrofit Applications.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Energy Improvements for Rhode     Rhode Island Office of        5,000  Reed
                              Renewable Energy.       Island Schools.                   Energy Resources.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Enhanced Biogas Collection and    Narragansett Bay              2,900  Reed, Whitehouse
                              Renewable Energy.       Energy Recovery Project.          Commission.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Evanston Accessible Solar         City of Evanston......          500  Durbin
                              Renewable Energy.       Program.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Expanding Solar Research and      University of Vermont.          150  Sanders
                              Renewable Energy.       Generation for a Brighter
                                                      Energy Future.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Fuel for Seniors: Energy          The Towers Foundation.          288  Blumenthal, Murphy
                              Renewable Energy.       Efficiency.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Grid Resilience and Equity in     University of                   995  Markey, Warren
                              Renewable Energy.       the Energy Transition.            Massachusetts at
                                                                                        Amherst.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Hanover LED Streetlight           Town of Hanover.......          271  Shaheen
                              Renewable Energy.       Conversion.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Heartland Green Energy and        Southern Ohio                   500  Brown
                              Renewable Energy.       Manufacturing Valley Initiative.  Diversification
                                                                                        Initiative.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Heat Recovery System............  City of Togiak........          659  Murkowski
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Hybrid Solar Testing Platform     University of Vermont.        4,000  Leahy
                              Renewable Energy.       for Cold Weather Climates.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Kauai North Shore Energy          Kauai Island Utility          1,000  Schatz
                              Renewable Energy.       Resiliency Project.               Cooperative.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Kivalina Biomass Reactor........  City of Kivalina......          100  Murkowski
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Klickitat Valley Health Central   Klickitat Valley              2,500  Murray
                              Renewable Energy.       Utility Plant Modernization.      Health.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Makushin Geothermal Project.....  Qawalangin Tribe of           2,500  Murkowski
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Unalaska.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Marquette Affordable Solar Clean  Community Action Alger-         100  Stabenow
                              Renewable Energy.       Energy Planning Grant.            Marquette.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Microgrid Integration with        City of Ithaca........        1,000  Gillibrand, Schumer
                              Renewable Energy.       Biomass Gasification as a
                                                      Pathway to Hydrogen Production.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Municipal Building Upgrades.....  City of Salamanca.....          303  Gillibrand
                              Renewable Energy.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   New Jersey Green Hydrogen         New Jersey Clean              3,840  Booker, Menendez
                              Renewable Energy.       Demonstration Project.            Cities Coalition.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Newport Town Office Energy        Town of Newport.......          250  Shaheen
                              Renewable Energy.       Improvements.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Northeast Kingdom Home            Rutland West                    500  Leahy, Sanders
                              Renewable Energy.       Weatherization.                   Neighborhood Housing
                                                                                        Service, Inc..
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Off-Grid residential solar        Navajo Tribal Utility         1,000  Heinrich
                              Renewable Energy.       project on the Navajo Nation.     Authority.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Overland Industrial park Solar    The Greater Toledo            1,500  Brown
                              Renewable Energy.       Community Project.                Community Foundation.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Oyster River Resiliency Project.  University of New             1,150  Shaheen
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Hampshire.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Reducing Inequity in Access to    Delaware DNREC........        2,000  Carper, Coons
                              Renewable Energy.       Solar Power.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Rio Arriba County Energy          Rio Arriba County             1,000  Lujan
                              Renewable Energy.       Efficient Vehicle & Solar         Government.
                                                      Charging Stations.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Salisbury Square Redevelopment:   Randolph Area                   750  Leahy
                              Renewable Energy.       Achieving Home Affordability      Community Development
                                                      and Energy Resilience via a       Corporation.
                                                      Microgrid.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   San Juan College Clean Hydrogen   San Juan College......          500  Heinrich
                              Renewable Energy.       Workforce Development Program.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   San Juan College Electric         San Juan College......           50  Heinrich
                              Renewable Energy.       Vehicle Technician
                                                      Certification Program.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Solar Testbed...................  High Technology               1,900  Manchin
                              Renewable Energy.                                         Foundation.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Sustainable Energy in Schools     Vermont Department of         1,000  Sanders
                              Renewable Energy.       and Public Buildings.             Public Service.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Tacoma Public Utilities EV        Tacoma Public                 1,000  Murray
                              Renewable Energy.       charging program.                 Utilities.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Thermal Energy Storage to         Vermont Energy                5,000  Leahy
                              Renewable Energy.       Support Renewable Energy          Investment
                                                      Deployment.                       Corporation (VEIC).
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Twin Lakes Reservoir Floating     City of Lima..........          500  Brown
                              Renewable Energy.       Solar Study.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Updated Renewable Energy          Pueblo of Zia.........          250  Heinrich
                              Renewable Energy.       Development Feasibility Study
                                                      by the Pueblo of Zia.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Utility Upgrades for the Bedford  Town of Bedford.......          500  Shaheen
                              Renewable Energy.       Landfill Solar Project.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   Vermont Electrification and       Vermont Public Power          1,000  Sanders
                              Renewable Energy.       Clean Energy Deployment.          Supply Authority.
Department of Energy.......  Energy Efficiency and   WMU Center for Interdisciplinary  Western Michigan                350  Peters
                              Renewable Energy.       Research on Secure, Efficient     University.
                                                      and Sustainable Energy
                                                      Technology.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Electricity.  Cuyahoga County Utility           Cuyahoga County.......          300  Brown
                                                      Microgrid Design Project.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Electricity.  Electrical transmission and       Public Utility                2,500  Murray
                                                      distribution infrastructure for   District No. 1 of
                                                      PUD No 1 of Lewis County.         Lewis County.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Electricity.  Village of Old Brookville         Incorporated Village             50  Schumer
                                                      Village Hall expansion: 52 kW     of Brookville.
                                                      standby backup generator.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        Coal Communities Regional         Region 2 Planning and         4,000  Manchin
                              Energy.                 Innovation Cluster.               Development Council.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        Coal Mine Methane Solutions.....  Community Office for          1,200  Bennet, Hickenlooper
                              Energy.                                                   Resource Efficiency/
                                                                                        Pitkin County.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        Emergency Backup Generator......  Melakatla Indian                540  Murkowski
                              Energy.                                                   Community.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        Enhanced Outcrop Methane Capture  Southern Ute Indian           2,500  Bennet, Hickenlooper
                              Energy.                                                   Tribe.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        FEED Study for the                Louisiana Department          9,000  Cassidy
                              Energy.                 implementation of a Carbon        of Economic
                                                      Capture and Sequestration         Development.
                                                      System.
Department of Energy.......  Office of Fossil        Mercer County Gas Line Extension  Development Authority         2,959  Capito
                              Energy.                                                   of Mercer County.
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


  COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF NEW BUDGET (OBLIGATIONAL) AUTHORITY FOR FISCAL YEAR 2021 AND BUDGET ESTIMATES AND AMOUNTS RECOMMENDED IN THE BILL FOR FISCAL
                                                                        YEAR 2022
                                                                [In thousands of dollars]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                                                                         Senate Committee recommendation
                                                                                                                             compared with (+ or -)
                                Item                                       2021       Budget estimate     Committee    ---------------------------------
                                                                      appropriation                     recommendation        2021
                                                                                                                         appropriation   Budget estimate
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
 
               TITLE I--DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE--CIVIL
 
                       DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY
 
                     Corps of Engineers--Civil
 
Investigations.....................................................         153,000          105,837          153,000   ...............         +47,163
Construction.......................................................       2,692,645        1,792,378        3,002,003         +309,358       +1,209,625
Mississippi River and Tributaries..................................         380,000          269,688          380,000   ...............        +110,312
Operation and Maintenance..........................................       3,849,655        2,502,901        4,682,797         +833,142       +2,179,896
Regulatory Program.................................................         210,000          204,400          212,000           +2,000           +7,600
Formerly Utilized Sites Remedial Action Program (FUSRAP)...........         250,000   ...............         260,000          +10,000         +260,000
Flood Control and Coastal Emergencies..............................          35,000           35,000           35,000   ...............  ...............
Expenses...........................................................         206,000          199,290          216,000          +10,000          +16,710
Office of Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil Works)............           5,000            5,000            5,000   ...............  ...............
    Rescission.....................................................            -500   ...............  ...............            +500   ...............
Water Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Program................          14,200   ...............          14,200   ...............         +14,200
Harbor Maintenance Trust Fund......................................  ...............       1,625,856   ...............  ...............      -1,625,856
Inland Waterways Trust Fund........................................  ...............          52,150   ...............  ...............         -52,150
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, title I, Department of Defense--Civil.................       7,795,000        6,792,500        8,960,000       +1,165,000       +2,167,500
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                TITLE II--DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
 
                        Central Utah Project
 
Central Utah Project Completion Account............................          21,000           20,000           21,000   ...............          +1,000
 
                       Bureau of Reclamation
 
Water and Related Resources........................................       1,521,125        1,379,050        1,832,101         +310,976         +453,051
Central Valley Project Restoration Fund............................          55,875           56,499           56,499             +624   ...............
California Bay-Delta Restoration...................................          33,000           33,000           33,000   ...............  ...............
Policy and Administration..........................................          60,000           64,400           64,400           +4,400   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Bureau of Reclamation.................................       1,670,000        1,532,949        1,986,000         +316,000         +453,051
                                                                    ====================================================================================
      Total, title II, Department of the Interior..................       1,691,000        1,552,949        2,007,000         +316,000         +454,051
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                  TITLE III--DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY
 
                          Energy Programs
 
Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy.............................       2,864,000        4,732,000        3,896,971       +1,032,971         -835,029
    Rescission.....................................................          -2,240   ...............  ...............          +2,240   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................       2,861,760        4,732,000        3,896,971       +1,035,211         -835,029
 
Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response.............         156,000          201,000          177,000          +21,000          -24,000
Electricity........................................................         211,720          327,000          303,000          +91,280          -24,000
Nuclear Energy.....................................................       1,357,800        1,700,700        1,441,000          +83,200         -259,700
    Defense function...............................................         149,800          149,800          149,800   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................       1,507,600        1,850,500        1,590,800          +83,200         -259,700
 
Fossil Energy and Carbon Management................................         750,000          890,000          850,000         +100,000          -40,000
Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves.............................          13,006           13,650           13,650             +644   ...............
Strategic Petroleum Reserve........................................         188,000          197,000          197,000           +9,000   ...............
    Sale of crude oil..............................................  ...............         -25,000          -25,000          -25,000   ...............
    Sale of gas reserves...........................................  ...............  ...............        -108,000         -108,000         -108,000
    Use of sale proceeds...........................................  ...............          25,000           25,000          +25,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................         188,000          197,000           89,000          -99,000         -108,000
 
SPR Petroleum Account..............................................           1,000            7,350            7,350           +6,350   ...............
Northeast Home Heating Oil Reserve.................................           6,500   ...............           6,500   ...............          +6,500
Energy Information Administration..................................         126,800          126,800          129,087           +2,287           +2,287
Non-defense Environmental Cleanup..................................         319,200          338,860          338,863          +19,663               +3
    U.S. Enrichment Corporation Fund receipts......................  ...............        -116,203   ...............  ...............        +116,203
    Use of USEC Fund receipts......................................  ...............         116,203   ...............  ...............        -116,203
    Mercury receipts...............................................          -3,000   ...............  ...............          +3,000   ...............
    Use of Mercury receipts........................................           3,000   ...............  ...............          -3,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................         319,200          338,860          338,863          +19,663               +3
 
Uranium Enrichment Decontamination and Decommissioning Fund........         841,000          831,340          860,000          +19,000          +28,660
Science............................................................       4,726,000        7,440,000        7,490,000       +2,764,000          +50,000
    Emergency funding..............................................       2,300,000   ...............  ...............      -2,300,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................       7,026,000        7,440,000        7,490,000         +464,000          +50,000
 
Nuclear Waste Disposal.............................................          27,500            7,500           27,500   ...............         +20,000
Technology Transitions.............................................  ...............          19,470           19,470          +19,470   ...............
Clean Energy Demonstrations........................................  ...............         400,000          100,000         +100,000         -300,000
Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy...........................         427,000          500,000          500,000          +73,000   ...............
Advanced Research Projects Agency-Climate..........................  ...............         200,000   ...............  ...............        -200,000
 
Title 17 Innovative Technology Loan Guarantee Program:
    Guaranteed loan subsidy........................................  ...............         150,000   ...............  ...............        -150,000
    Administrative costs...........................................          32,000           32,000           32,000   ...............  ...............
    Offsetting collections.........................................          -3,000           -3,000           -3,000   ...............  ...............
    Rescission of emergency funding................................        -392,000   ...............  ...............        +392,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................        -363,000          179,000           29,000         +392,000         -150,000
 
Advanced Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program............           5,000            5,000            5,000   ...............  ...............
    Rescission of emergency funding................................      -1,908,000   ...............  ...............      +1,908,000   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................      -1,903,000            5,000            5,000       +1,908,000   ...............
 
Tribal Energy Loan Guarantee Program...............................           2,000            2,000            2,000   ...............  ...............
Indian Energy Policy and Programs..................................          22,000          122,000          122,000         +100,000   ...............
Departmental Administration........................................         259,378          422,338          343,578          +84,200          -78,760
    Miscellaneous revenues.........................................         -93,378         -100,578         -100,578           -7,200   ...............
        Net appropriation..........................................         166,000          321,760          243,000          +77,000          -78,760
 
Office of the Inspector General....................................          57,739           78,000           78,000          +20,261   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Energy programs.......................................      12,444,825       18,790,230       16,878,191       +4,433,366       -1,912,039
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                  Atomic Energy Defense Activities
 
              National Nuclear Security Administration
 
Weapons Activities.................................................      15,345,000       15,484,295       15,484,295         +139,295   ...............
Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation...................................       2,260,000        2,264,000        2,264,000           +4,000   ...............
    Rescission.....................................................  ...............        -330,000   ...............  ...............        +330,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................       2,260,000        1,934,000        2,264,000           +4,000         +330,000
 
Naval Reactors.....................................................       1,684,000        1,866,705        1,840,505         +156,505          -26,200
    Rescission.....................................................  ...............          -6,000   ...............  ...............          +6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................       1,684,000        1,860,705        1,840,505         +156,505          -20,200
 
Federal Salaries and Expenses......................................         443,200          464,000          453,000           +9,800          -11,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, National Nuclear Security Administration..............      19,732,200       19,743,000       20,041,800         +309,600         +298,800
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
             Environmental and Other Defense Activities
 
Defense Environmental Cleanup......................................       6,426,000        6,841,670        6,510,000          +84,000         -331,670
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Subtotal.......................................................       6,426,000        6,841,670        6,510,000          +84,000         -331,670
 
Defense UED&D......................................................  ...............  ...............         860,000         +860,000         +860,000
Other Defense Activities...........................................         920,000        1,170,000          930,400          +10,400         -239,600
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, Environmental and Other Defense Activities..............       7,346,000        8,011,670        8,300,400         +954,400         +288,730
                                                                    ====================================================================================
    Total, Atomic Energy Defense Activities........................      27,078,200       27,754,670       28,342,200       +1,264,000         +587,530
                                                                    ====================================================================================
                 Power Marketing Administrations\1\
 
           Operation and Maintenance, Southeastern Power
 
Administration.....................................................           7,246            7,184            7,184              -62   ...............
    Offsetting collections.........................................          -7,246           -7,184           -7,184              +62   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
 
           Operation and Maintenance, Southwestern Power
 
Administration.....................................................          47,540           48,324           48,324             +784   ...............
    Offsetting collections.........................................         -37,140          -37,924          -37,924             -784   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................          10,400           10,400           10,400   ...............  ...............
 
Construction Rehabilitation, Operation and Maintenance, Western             259,126          285,237          285,237          +26,111   ...............
 Area Power Administration.........................................
    Offsetting collections.........................................        -169,754         -194,465         -194,465          -24,711   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................          89,372           90,772           90,772           +1,400   ...............
 
Falcon and Amistad Operating and Maintenance Fund..................           5,776            5,808            5,808              +32   ...............
    Offsetting collections.........................................          -5,548           -5,580           -5,580              -32   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................             228              228              228   ...............  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, Power Marketing Administrations.........................         100,000          101,400          101,400           +1,400   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                Federal Energy Regulatory Commission
 
Salaries and expenses..............................................         404,350          463,900          466,426          +62,076           +2,526
Revenues applied...................................................        -404,350         -463,900         -466,426          -62,076           -2,526
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............  ...............
 
              General Provision--Department of Energy
 
Colorado River Basin Fund (Sec 306(b)).............................           2,000   ...............           2,000   ...............          +2,000
Defense Nuclear Nonproliferation Construction Project 99-D-143       ...............  ...............        -330,000         -330,000         -330,000
 Rescission (Sec 308)..............................................
Naval Reactors Rescission (Sec 308)................................  ...............  ...............          -6,000           -6,000           -6,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, General Provisions......................................           2,000   ...............        -334,000         -336,000         -334,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
    Total, title III, Department of Energy.........................      39,625,025       46,646,300       44,987,791       +5,362,766       -1,658,509
        Appropriations.............................................     (39,627,265)     (46,982,300)     (45,323,791)     (+5,696,526)     (-1,658,509)
        Rescissions................................................         (-2,240)       (-336,000)       (-336,000)       (-333,760)  ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                   TITLE IV--INDEPENDENT AGENCIES
 
Appalachian Regional Commission....................................         180,000          235,000          210,000          +30,000          -25,000
Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board............................          31,000           31,000           31,000   ...............  ...............
Delta Regional Authority...........................................          30,000           30,100           30,100             +100   ...............
Denali Commission..................................................          15,000           15,100           15,100             +100   ...............
Northern Border Regional Commission................................          30,000           30,100           35,000           +5,000           +4,900
Southeast Crescent Regional Commission.............................           1,000            2,500            2,500           +1,500   ...............
Southwest Border Regional Commission...............................             250            2,500            2,500           +2,250   ...............
 
Nuclear Regulatory Commission:
    Salaries and expenses..........................................         830,900          873,901          873,901          +43,001   ...............
    Revenues.......................................................        -710,293         -745,258         -745,258          -34,965   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................         120,607          128,643          128,643           +8,036   ...............
 
    Office of Inspector General....................................          13,499           13,799           13,799             +300   ...............
    Revenues.......................................................         -11,106          -11,442          -11,442             -336   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal.....................................................           2,393            2,357            2,357              -36   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, Nuclear Regulatory Commission...........................         123,000          131,000          131,000           +8,000   ...............
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
Nuclear Waste Technical Review Board...............................           3,600            3,800            3,800             +200   ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, title IV, Independent agencies..........................         413,850          481,100          461,000          +47,150          -20,100
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
                    TITLE V--GENERAL PROVISIONS
 
Sec 505 (Additional Funds for Water) (Emergency)...................  ...............  ...............         450,000         +450,000         +450,000
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Total, title V, General Provisions.............................  ...............  ...............         450,000         +450,000         +450,000
                                                                    ====================================================================================
 
Grand total........................................................      49,524,875       55,472,849       56,865,791       +7,340,916       +1,392,942
    Appropriations.................................................     (49,527,615)     (55,808,849)     (56,751,791)     (+7,224,176)       (+942,942)
    Emergency appropriations.......................................      (2,300,000)  ...............        (450,000)     (-1,850,000)       (+450,000)
    Rescissions....................................................         (-2,740)       (-336,000)       (-336,000)       (-333,260)  ...............
    Rescissions of emergency appropriations........................     (-2,300,000)  ...............  ...............     (+2,300,000)  ...............
                                                                    ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Grand total less emergencies.......................................      49,524,875       55,472,849       56,415,791       +6,890,916         +942,942
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\Totals adjusted to net out alternative financing costs, reimbursable agreement funding, and power purchase and wheeling expenditures. Offsetting
  collection totals only reflect funds collected for annual expenses, excluding power purchase wheeling.


[all]