Frontline Act Gaining Momentum

WASHINGTON - In light of the tragic Washington-Irvine rocket attack last month, the previously shelved Frontline Act has been dusted off and re-presented to congress today. Headed by California Senator and former Presidential candidate Andrew Mitchell.

The original Frontline Act was presented to congress in 2006 as a pre-emptive measure to initiate a series of defense programs across the United States to deal with the emerging Evolved situation before it became unmanageable. The recent growth of reported Evolved registrations, coupled with the escalating violence across the United States has breathed new life into the once sidelined act.

The core of the Frontline Act was one of Senator Mitchell's driving points during his bid for the Presidency earlier this year. It would establish an imperative for the organization of highly-trained Evolved task forces which would police the United States under the purview of Homeland Security, and begin the creation of high-tech holding facilities designed to contain Evolved criminals, even ones capable of passing through solid objects.

The proposed prison would be constructed in Moab Utah, while the Evolved Task forces would be united under the banner of the Department of Homeland Security and the Armed Forces, these "Frontline" agencies would specialize in counter-evolved tactics and response.

Congress is still many sessions away from reaching a decision of the Frontline Act, but supporters of it are attempting to push it through before the end of the current presidency and Allen Rickham's inaugriation in order to prevent it from being vetoed the moment it crosses his desk.

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