The Secretary may charge employees of the Bureau with law enforcement responsibilities and may authorize those employees to—
(2)execute or serve warrants, summonses, or other orders relating to a crime committed in Indian country and issued under the laws of—
(A)the United States (including those issued by a Court of Indian Offenses under regulations prescribed by the Secretary or offenses processed by the Central Violations Bureau); or
(B)an Indian tribe if authorized by the Indian tribe;
(3)make an arrest without a warrant for an offense committed in Indian country if—
(A)the offense is committed in the presence of the employee,
(B)the offense is a felony and the employee has probable cause to believe that the person to be arrested has committed, or is committing, the felony;
(C)the offense is a misdemeanor crime of domestic violence, dating violence, stalking, or violation of a protection order and has, as an element, the use or attempted use of physical force, or the threatened use of a deadly weapon, committed by a current or former spouse, parent, or guardian of the victim, by a person with whom the victim shares a child in common, by a person who is cohabitating with or has cohabited with the victim as a spouse, parent, or guardian, or by a person similarly situated to a spouse, parent or guardian of the victim, and the employee has probable cause to believe that the person to be arrested has committed, or is committing the crime; or
(i)the offense involves—
(I)a misdemeanor controlled substance offense in violation of—
(aa)the Controlled Substances Act (21 U.S.C. 801 et seq.);
(bb)title IX of the Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act of 1996 (21 U.S.C. 862a et seq.);  or
(II)a misdemeanor firearms offense in violation of chapter
44 of title
(III)a misdemeanor assault in violation of chapter
7 of title
(IV)a misdemeanor liquor trafficking offense in violation of chapter
59 of title
(ii)the employee has probable cause to believe that the individual to be arrested has committed, or is committing, the crime;
(4)offer and pay a reward for services or information, or purchase evidence, assisting in the detection or investigation of the commission of an offense committed in Indian country or in the arrest of an offender against the United States;
(5)make inquiries of any person, and administer to, or take from, any person an oath, affirmation, or affidavit, concerning any matter relevant to the enforcement or carrying out in Indian country of a law of either the United States or an Indian tribe that has authorized the employee to enforce or carry out tribal laws;
(6)wear a prescribed uniform and badge or carry prescribed credentials;
(7)perform any other law enforcement related duty; and
(8)when requested, assist (with or without reimbursement) any Federal, tribal, State, or local law enforcement agency in the enforcement or carrying out of the laws or regulations the agency enforces or administers.
 So in original. The comma probably should be a semicolon.
The Controlled Substances Act, referred to in par. (3)(D)(i)(I)(aa), is title II of Pub. L. 91–513, Oct. 27, 1970, 84 Stat. 1242, which is classified principally to subchapter I (§ 801 et seq.) of chapter
13 of Title
21, Food and Drugs. For complete classification of this Act to the Code, see Short Title note set out under section
801 of Title
21 and Tables.
The Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act of 1996, referred to in par. (3)(D)(i)(I)(bb), is Pub. L. 104–193, Aug. 22, 1996, 110 Stat. 2105. Title IX of the Act enacted section
862b of Title
21, Food and Drugs, and sections
14016 of Title
42, The Public Health and Welfare, amended section
1693b of Title
15, Commerce and Trade, section
32 of Title
26, Internal Revenue Code, and sections
1437z of Title
42, and enacted provisions set out as notes under section
32 of Title
26 and sections
1396a of Title
42. For complete classification of this Act to the Code, see Short Title of 1996 Amendments note set out under section
1305 of Title
42 and Tables.
2010—Par. (2)(A). Pub. L. 111–211, § 211(c)(1), substituted “or offenses processed by the Central Violations Bureau); or” for “), or”.
Par. (3)(B), (C). Pub. L. 111–211, § 211(c)(2)(B), substituted “probable cause” for “reasonable grounds”.
The table below lists the classification updates, since Jan. 3, 2012, for this section. Updates to a broader range of sections may be found at the update page for containing chapter, title, etc.
The most recent Classification Table update that we have noticed was Tuesday, August 13, 2013
An empty table indicates that we see no relevant changes listed in the classification tables. If you suspect that our system may be missing something, please double-check with the Office of the Law Revision Counsel.
Description of Change
Statutes at Large
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