Comprehensive Employment and Training Act

Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA)
U.S. Congress
CitationPub. L. 93-203 Job Training and Community Services Act
Territorial extentUnited States
Enacted byU.S. Congress
EnactedDecember 28, 1973
Signed byPresident Richard Nixon
SignedDecember 28, 1973
Legislative history
Bill titleS. 1559, the Job Training and Community Services Act
Bill citationPub. L. 93-203 Job Training and Community Services Act
Introduced bySenator Gaylord Nelson
Repealed by
President Ronald Reagan in March 1984
Related legislation
Job Training Partnership Act
Keywords
artist relief, art jobs program, federal artist employment, public art
Status: Repealed

The Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA, Pub. L. 93–203) was a United States federal law enacted by the Congress, and signed into law by President Richard Nixon on December 28, 1973[1] to train workers and provide them with jobs in the public service.[2] The bill was introduced as S. 1559, the Job Training and Community Services Act,[3] by Senator Gaylord Nelson (Democrat of Wisconsin) and co-sponsored by Senator Jacob Javits (Republican of New York).

  1. ^ Peters, Gerhard; Woolley, John T., "Statement on Signing the Comprehensive Employment and Training Act of 1973, December 28, 1973", The American Presidency Project, retrieved 2012-08-30
  2. ^ Maksymowicz, Virginia (2020-12-26). "The Forgotten Federally Employed Artists". Hyperallergic. Retrieved 2020-12-27.
  3. ^ "Bill Summary & Status, 93rd Congress (1973-1974), S.1559". THOMAS. Library of Congress. Retrieved 2012-08-30.[permanent dead link]

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