References in Text
This chapter, referred to in subsecs. (a)(4) and (b), was in the original “this Act”, meaning act Sept. 8, 1950, ch. 932, 64 Stat. 798, known as the Defense Production Act of 1950, which is classified principally to this chapter. For complete classification of this Act to the Code, see section 4501 of this title and Tables.
Section was formerly classified to section 2062 of the former Appendix to this title prior to editorial reclassification and renumbering as this section.
2009—Pub. L. 111–67 amended section generally, substituting provisions relating to findings and statement of policy with respect to the domestic industrial base for former findings and statement of policy concerning development of national security industrial and technology base.
1992—Pub. L. 102–558 amended section generally, substituting provisions relating to findings and statement of policy, for provisions stating that mobilization effort continued to require diversion of materials and facilities from civilian to military use, and to require development of preparedness programs and expansion of productive capacity and supply, in order to reduce time required for full mobilization in case of attack on the United States or to respond to actions occurring outside the United States resulting in termination or reduction of availability of strategic materials, including energy, and provisions stating policy of Congress was to encourage geographical dispersal of industrial facilities, and requiring executive branch departments and agencies to apply principle of geographical dispersal in construction of such facilities.
1980—Pub. L. 96–294 inserted provisions relating to preparedness respecting termination or reduction in availability of strategic and critical materials, including energy, and domestic energy supplies for national defense needs.
1956—Act June 29, 1956, inserted paragraph relating to encouragement of the geographical dispersal of the industrial facilities of the United States.
1955—Act Aug. 9, 1955, provided that mobilization effort requires development of preparedness programs and expansion of productive capacity and supply in order to reduce time required for full mobilization.
1953—Act June 30, 1953, amended section generally to make it conform to the more limited scope of this chapter.
Statutory Notes and Related Subsidiaries
Effective Date of 1992 Amendment
Pub. L. 102–558, title III, § 304, Oct. 28, 1992, 106 Stat. 4226, provided that:
“This Act [see Tables for classification] and the amendments made by this Act shall be deemed to have become effective on March 1, 1992, except as otherwise specifically provided in this Act.”
Effective Date of 1980 Amendment
Pub. L. 96–294, title I, § 107, June 30, 1980, 94 Stat. 633, provided that:
“The amendments made by this part [part A (§§ 101–107) of title I of Pub. L. 96–294
, see Tables for classification] shall take effect on the date of the enactment of this part [June 30, 1980
Effective Date of 1955 Amendment
Act Aug. 9, 1955, ch. 655, § 11, 69 Stat. 583, provided that:
“The provisions of this Act [see Tables for classification] shall take effect as of the close of July 31, 1955.”
Domestic Minerals Program Extension
Act Aug. 7, 1953, ch. 339, 67 Stat. 417, provided:
“That this Act may be cited as the ‘Domestic Minerals Program Extension Act of 1953’.
“DECLARATION OF POLICY
It is recognized that the continued dependence on overseas sources of supply for strategic or critical minerals and metals during periods of threatening world conflict or of political instability within those nations controlling the sources of supply of such materials
gravely endangers the present and future economy and security of the United States. It is therefore declared to be the policy of the Congress
that each department and agency of the Federal Government charged with responsibilities concerning the discovery, development, production, and acquisition of strategic or critical minerals and metals shall undertake to decrease further and to eliminate where possible the dependency of the United States on overseas sources of supply of each such material.
In accordance with the declaration of policy set forth in section 2 of this Act, the termination dates of all purchase programs designed to stimulate the domestic production of tungsten, manganese, chromite, mica, asbestos, beryl, and columbium-tantalum-bearing ores and concentrates and established by regulations issued pursuant to the Defense Production Act of 1950
, as amended [50 U.S.C. 4501
et seq.], shall be extended an additional two years: Provided, That this section is not intended and shall not be construed to limit or restrict the regulatory agencies from extending the termination dates of these programs beyond the two-year extension periods provided by this section or from increasing the quantity of materials
that may be delivered and accepted under these programs as permitted by existing statutory authority: Provided further, That the extended termination date provided by this section for the columbium-tantalum purchase program shall not apply to the purchase of columbium-tantalum-bearing ores and concentrates of foreign origin.
In order that those persons
who produce or who plan to produce under purchase programs established pursuant to Public Law 774 (Eighty-first Congress
) [50 U.S.C. 4501
et seq.] and Public Law 96 (Eighty-second Congress
) [act July 31, 1951, ch. 275, 65 Stat. 131
, see Tables for classification] may be in position to plan their investment and production with due regard to requirements, the responsible agencies controlling such purchase programs are directed to publish at the end of each calendar quarter the amounts of each of the ores and concentrates referred to in section 3 purchased in that quarter and the total amounts of each which have been purchased under the program.”
[Act Aug. 7, 1953, ch. 339, set out above, was formerly classified to sections 2181 to 2183 of the former Appendix to this title and to provisions set out as a note under section 2181 of the former Appendix to this title prior to editorial reclassification as this note.]