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John Fresolo's Voting Records on Issue: Transportation

Massachusetts Key Votes

Date Bill No. Bill Title Outcome Vote
April 8, 2013 H 3382 Expands Retail Tax to Include Computer System Design Services Bill Passed - House
(97 - 55)
Feb. 4, 2010 H 4466 Expanding Driving Regulations Bill Passed - House
(146 - 9)
June 18, 2009 S 2087 Massachusetts Transportation Agency Consolidation Conference Report Adopted - House
(130 - 25)
April 7, 2009 S 2024 Massachusetts Transportation Agency Consolidation Bill Passed - House
(147 - 7)
Jan. 23, 2008 H 4477 Cell Phone Driving Ban Bill Passed - House
(107 - 47)
May 23, 2006 H 229 Primary Seat Belt Bill Bill Failed - House
(76 - 80)
Jan. 19, 2006 H 229 Primary Seat Belt Bill Bill Passed - House
(76 - 74)
Did Not Vote

About the Selection and Descriptions of Key Votes

Project Vote Smart provides easy access to Congressional and State voting records and maintains a collection of key votes grouped by issue. Key votes typically include the initial passage of legislation and final conference report vote versions (the compromised versions of bills passed in separate House and Senate versions). Vote Smart uses the following criteria to select key votes:

  1. The vote should be helpful in portraying how a member stands on a particular issue
  2. The vote should be clear for any person to understand
  3. The vote has received media attention
  4. The vote was passed or defeated by a very close margin
  5. Occasionally, if a specific bill is consistently inquired about on the Voter's Research Hotline, the vote will be added

Descriptions of the votes are written by Vote Smart staff and based on information included in the Congressional Record, State House Journals, or Senate Journals, with additional background information from newspapers, magazines, etc. Vote Smart provides summaries for each selected key vote. The summary does not necessarily reflect the final version of the bill.

The Key Votes Program follows Project Vote Smart's strict policies, procedures and structure that guarantee absolute impartiality and accuracy. In order to ensure that all Key Votes are non-partisan in their selection and language, each is approved by a group of over 160 political scientists and journalists from all fifty states.

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