HB 123: Use of Deadly Force
GENERAL BILL by Stafford ; (CO-INTRODUCERS) Pafford ; Watson, B.
Use of Deadly Force; Requires overt act to support belief that use of deadly force for specified purposes is necessary; defines "unlawful activity" for specified purposes; provides that immunity from civil & criminal liability for certain uses of deadly force does not apply to injuries to children & bystanders not affiliated with overt act.
Last Action: 5/3/2013 House - Died in Criminal Justice Subcommittee
Bill Text: PDF
HB 123, Original Filed Version (Current Bill Version) Posted 1/9/2013 at 6:18 PM
Bill Text: Analyses: None
Related Bills (1)
Bill Number Subject Filed By Relationship Last Action and Location Track Bills S 362 Use of Deadly Force Bullard Similar Last Action: 5/3/2013 S Died in Criminal Justice
Location: In committee/council (CJ)
Citations - Statutes (2)
Citation Catchline Location in Bill Location In Bill Help 776.013 Home protection; use of deadly force; presumption of fear of death or great bodily harm. Page 1 (pdf) 776.032 Immunity from criminal prosecution and civil action for justifiable use of force. Page 2 (pdf)
Companion bills that are identical word-for-word, not including titles. However, Resolutions and Concurrent Resolutions are considered identical if the only difference is the word "House" or "Senate."
Companion bills that are substantially similar in text or have substantial portions of text that are largely the same.
Bills that have selected provisions that are similar in text.
A bill that is contingent upon passage of another bill within the same chamber, e.g., a trust fund bill, a bill providing a public record exemption, or an implementing bill.
The page numbers, when listed, for citations are constantly under review. The journals or printed bills of the respective chambers should be consulted as the official documents of the Legislature.
The links for the page numbers are formatted to open the bill text PDF directly to the page containing the citation. However, if your browser is set to open PDFs in a new window, as is often the case with 64-bit browsers, the bill text will open to the first page.