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What does BATA stand for?

BATA stands for Biological Agents and Toxins Act

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Title II -- Enhancing Controls on Dangerous Biological Agents and Toxins Subtitle A--Department of Health and Human Services Sec. 201. Regulation of certain biological agents and toxins. Sec. 202. Implementation by Department of Health and Human Services.
The Public Health Security and Bioterrorism Preparedness and Response Act of 2002, Subtitle A of Public Law 107–188 requires the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) to establish and regulate a list of biological agents and toxins that have the potential to pose a severe threat to public health and safety. The Agricultural Bioterrorism Protection Act of 2002 requires the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) to establish and regulate a list of biological agents that have the potential to pose a severe threat to animal health and safety, plant health and safety, or to the safety of animal or plant products (Select Agents).
Security Recommendation for Facilities Possessing, Storing or Working with Biological Agents and Toxins.
In Bioterrorism, Public Health and Civil Liberties. NEJM, 2002 April 24:346(13) At the federal level, Public Health Security and Bioterrorism Preparedness and Response Act of 2002, HR 3448, was passed by the United States Congress on May 23, 2002 and signed into law (Public Law 107-188) June 12, 2002. The bill is intended to improve the health system's ability to respond to bioterrorism, protect the nation's food supply and drinking water from bioterrorist attacks, speed the development and production of new drug treatments and vaccines, address shortages of specific types of health professions, improve coordination of federal anti-bioterrorism activities, increase investment in federal, state, and local preparedness and expand controls over the most dangerous biological agents and toxins.
The Federal Select Agent Program oversees the possession, use and transfer of biological select agents and toxins.