Representative Chaplik's Sponsored and
Co-Sponsored Legislation

Sponsored Bills:

HB2748 (2024) – Makes illegal border crossings a crime in the state of Arizona.

HB2658 (2024) – Prohibits a pedestrian from congregating or engaging in solicitation if they are on a painted or raised traffic median or island, on an exit or entrance ramp or roadway of a controlled access highway or in an unsafe location where there is no sidewalk or safe corridor for pedestrians.

HB2631 (2024) – Requires businesses to accept cash.

HB2632 (2024) – Creates new requirements and transparency for a property owner to receive advanced notice of a zoning violation.

HB2555 (2023) – Requires a retail business with a physical location in Arizona to accept cash as a form of payment for goods and services with an aggregate value of $100 or less.

HB2613 (2022) – Requires that the Arizona Department of Transportation only display messages on their highway signs that are directly related to transportation, highway public safety, and amber, silver, or blue alerts.

HB2614 (2022) – This bill changes the way that schools handle mass communication, preventing schools from sharing information with 3rd parties or removing people from the communication list.

HB2615 (2022) – Establishes license plates to support a youth music and art fund for a local Arizona nonprofit organization.

HB2616 (2022) – Protects parental rights over medical decisions for children by requiring parental consent to put a mask on a child while at school (COVID Mandates).

HB2617 (2022) – Directs election officials to cancel a voter when a voter dies, isn’t a citizen, or is registered in another state.

HB2085 (2021) – Allows employees of licensed real estate agents to collect rent without requiring a license of their own.

HB2129 (2021) – Memorializes Arizona’s rodeo history with a memorial license plate that supports a rodeo museum and provides collegiate scholarships.

HB2770 (2021) – The Mask Freedom Bill protected businesses from enforcing any government’s mask mandate.

HB2838 (2021) – Creates an opt-in income tax that allows businesses to pay to Arizona a tax that is deductible at the Federal level providing relief to privately-owned, “pass-through”, and typically small businesses.

Co-Sponsored Bills:

Election Integrity

HB2852 (2024) – Prohibits the state of Arizona and local governments from working with multi-state voter registration organizations that require disclosure of otherwise confidential voter information.

HB2319 (2023) – States that the Legislature finds that public confidence in elections is best maintained by maximizing transparency and providing a rule of construction for interpreting statute as it relates to the conduct of elections.

HB2322 (2023) – Designates the Secretary of State’s (SOS) July 2020 Signature Verification Guide (Signature Verification Guide) as the minimum requirements for signature verification of a voter’s early ballot affidavit.

HB2415 (2023) – Decreases, from two consecutive election cycles to one election cycle, the number of election cycles in which a person may fail to vote an early ballot and remain on the active early voting list (AEVL).

HB2552 (2023) – Prohibits the use of Ranked Choice Voting (RCV) in Arizona elections.

HB2041 (2022) – Requires robust fraud countermeasures for all ballots including universal, specific, and watermarked paper, holographics, specific ink, unique ultraviolet signatures, and a QR code linking voters to a web-based ballot tracker.

HB2079 (2022) – Prohibits county Board of Supervisors from establishing election precincts that contain more than 1,500 voters. Requires ballots in a voting center be separated by precincts.

HB2080 (2022) – Requires ballots be counted by hand.

HB2235 (2022) – Exempted county Board of Supervisors from a pay raise in 2025.

HB2236 (2022) – Prohibits state agencies from registering voters without their request.

HB2237 (2022) – Makes day-of registration insufficient for voting in that election.

HB2238 (2022) – Ends the use of unmonitored drop-boxes.

HB2239 (2022) – Requires that damaged or defective ballots be duplicated by hand, not by machine.

HB2240 (2022) – Restricts voting centers to only voters in that county.

HB2241 (2022) – Requires identification to be verified at early drop box locations.

HB2242 (2022) – Requires the county recorder and Secretary of State to verify name, address, date of birth, and driver license number during voting registration.

HB2492 (2022) – Requires that voter registration include proof of residence, date of birth, and an affirmation of citizenship.

HB2493 (2022) – This bill appropriates funds for county recorders to beef up their election security and cybersecurity.

HB2494 (2022) – Instructs the Secretary of State and each county recorder to publish online any voter registration events they plan to facilitate.

HB2596 (2022) – This bill transforms our elections, requiring that all voters present identification, vote only on election day, and only in their precinct.

HB2621 (2022) – This bill forbids the State of Arizona from signing onto any consent decree or settlement in which the constitutionality or legality of our election laws are being challenged.

HB2743 (2022) – This bill removes no-excuse mail-in ballots, reforms election precincts, eliminates voting centers, and prohibits voting machines.

HB2777 (2022) – Gives legislators the ability to call audits of county elections.

HB2778 (2022) – Prohibits the Secretary of State and County Recorders from using electronic registration information centers.

HB2780 (2022) – Requires county recorders to publish a voter roll before the election and ballot images after the election available for public review.

HB2783 (2022) – Increases the penalties for election crimes, including voter fraud.

HB2786 (2022) – Prohibits county recorders from accepting voter registration or an early ballot form from any non-official source.

HCR2025 (2022) – This bill puts the Voter ID Act before the voters in 2022, requiring that voters provide an identification to vote.

HCR2033 (2022) – Decertifies the 2022 election.

SB1119 (2022) – Requires online copies of ballots to be publicly available after elections.

SB1120 (2022) – Adds 19 specific fraud countermeasures to paper ballots.

SB1457 (2022) – Requires the Secretary of State to make sure voting machines meet security standards, cannot access the internet, and log user access to the device.

HB2054 (2021) – Demands the Secretary of State to use death certificates to remove voters from the statewide voter registration database.

HB2357 (2021) – Directs the Attorney General to conduct investigations into voter fraud and enforce subpoenas.

HB2358 (2021) – Requires county recorders to cancel voter registration when voter changes address out of county or state.

HB2359 (2021) – Requires that voting machines be further secured from unauthorized entry.

HB2360 (2021) – Directs the Secretary of State to operate the voter registration system with oversight from a committee of county recorders.

HB2364 (2021) – Adds identification requirements for pamphlets for school district override, initiative, and bond elections.

HB2569 (2021) – Prohibits any jurisdictions in the state from receiving private money to conduct elections.

HB2792 (2021) – Forbids election officers from delivering a ballot in the mail to anyone who has not requested an early ballot for that election.

HB2793 (2021) – Forbids agencies from registering a person to vote unless that person requests to register.

HB2794 (2021) – Prohibits state agents from modifying any election deadlines.

HB2811(2021) – Prohibits agents of the state from registering voters day-of an election.

HB2905 (2021) – Prohibits county recorders and election officers from delivering an early ballot without a voter requesting one.

HCR2021 (2021) – Declares the legislature’s support for the Electoral College and opposition against any effort to overturn it.

HCR2023 (2021) – Declares the legislature’s opposition to any effort by the federal government to usurp election control and administration.

Public Safety

HB2181 (2024) – Prohibits the National Guard from being called into active duty combat without official action by the United States Congress or the Arizona State Legislature.

HB2374 (2024) – Establishes aggravated unlawful flight from a pursuing law enforcement vehicle as a class 2 felony.

HB2508 (2024) – Establishes a class 6 felony for any person who knowingly makes a false report of criminal or emergency activity at a school or place of worship in order to draw an emergency response.

HB2820 (2024) – Establishes drug trafficking homicide as a class 1 felony offense.

HB2821 (2024) – An emergency measure that establishes state criminal liability for a range of conduct relating to unlawful immigration.

HB2167 (2023) – Establishes drug trafficking homicide as a criminal offense carrying a class 1 felony designation.Includes drug trafficking homicide in existing statutes allowing for enhanced sentencing under certain circumstances.

HB2540 (2023) – Establishes the Fire Incident Management Fund (Fund) and requires monies in the Fund to be used to provide hardware and software that enables the statewide deployment of a secure incident management platform to fire and law enforcement agencies and that meets prescribed criteria.

HB2675 (2023) – Declares that drug cartels are terrorist organizations and requires the Arizona Department of Homeland Security (AZDOHS) to do everything within its authority to address the threat that drug cartels pose.

HB2108 (2022) – Prohibits sex offenders from being employed as taxi drivers.

HB2317 (2022) – Funds the border wall, providing a desperately-needed defense against the rising crisis at Arizona’s southern border.

HB2696 (2022) – Set the foundation for Arizona’s human smuggling laws and increases the minimum imprisonment requirements for dangerous crimes against children.

HB2110 (2021) – Allows courts to order community service in lieu of monetary obligations for civil traffic violations at the rate of the state’s minimum wage.

HB2309 (2021) – Classifies violent and disorderly assembly and some offenses conducted during such assemblies as Class 6 Felonies.

HB2484 (2021) – Prohibits trade and ownership of animal fighting paraphernalia.

HB2548 (2021) – Establishes laser possession at a riot or unlawful assembly as a misdemeanor.

HB2552 (2021) – Expands aggravated criminal damage to include damaging monuments as a felony.

HB2787 (2021) – Outlines what criminal information state agencies may and may not use when determining if a person’s criminal record disqualifies them from licenses.

HB2809 (2021) – Outlines labeling and advertising requirements for marijuana dispensaries.

HB2889 (2021) – Increasing sentences in sexual crimes against minors.

HCR2032 (2021) – Forbids elected officials from giving “stand-down” orders to public safety officers.

Second Amendment

HB2316 (2022) – Expands where Arizonans can carry who have a valid concealed carry weapons permit.

HB2414 (2022) – Reverses the requirement for firearms to be unloaded within a vehicle when on school property.

HB2472 (2022) – Prohibits the government and financial institutions from discriminating based on firearm ownership.

HB2473 (2022) – Requires that the government only sign contracts with companies that don’t discriminate based on firearm ownership.

SB1220 (2022) – Requires that landlords and condominium boards allow tenants and guests to carry, possess, transport, and store a firearm.

HB2111 (2021) – Prohibits Arizona from using any state resources to enforce any federal law that is inconsistent with the second amendment and state law.

HB2551 (2021) – Limits restrictions to unlawful carry locations.

HB2827 (2021) – Creates a civil action for firearm manufacturers, suppliers, shooting ranges, or trade associations that have been discriminated against by the government or a financial institution.

Government Accountability & Balance of Power

HB2459 (2023) – Stipulates a school district may employ a person who served on the school district’s governing board during the preceding two years only in a position that provides services directly to students.

HB2535 (2023) – Prohibits a well in an unincorporated area and any buildings or structures supplied by that well from being subject to municipal regulation if a municipality annexes the area containing the well.

HB2107 (2022) – Protects businesses from forced closures by city or county officials during a declared emergency.

HB2645 (2022) – Increases the penalty for unauthorized records being filed and the penalty for a notary that doesn’t report a lost official journal or stamping device.

HB2712 (2022) – Requires that a consideration of public goals established by a public body that evaluates public officers must be conducted in a public meeting.

HB2713 (2022) – Prohibits former school governing board members from becoming employees or contractors for their school district after their term for two years.

HB2753 (2022) – Revises public meeting laws to require executive sessions on legal matters to follow legislated executive session rules.

HCR2028 (2022) – Puts to voters in 2022 a minimum law enforcement expenditure.

HB2310 (2021) – Reviews presidential executive orders and allows a legislative member to recommend its legality to the Attorney General, further checking the executive branch’s power.

HB2442 (2021) – Requires the county treasurer to post all annual and monthly reports on their website.

HB2906 (2021) – Requires government auditors to ensure no state, city, or county from using taxpayer dollars to pay for critical race theory training.

HCR2002 (2021) – Declares the legislature’s support for maintaining nine justices in the Supreme Court of the United States.

HCR2020 (2021) – Establishes the office of Lieutenant Governor, who runs on a joint ticket with the Governor.

Personal Freedom

HB2394 (2024) – An emergency measure for a candidate for public office to bring legal action when they are being digitally impersonated.

HB2479 (2024) – Revises various requirements for Department of Child Safety (DCS) procedure when a child is found to be missing, abducted or runaway (disappeared).

HCR2039 (2023) – Gave Arizona voters the opportunity to respond to overreaching emergency powers from the Governor’s office by allowing their representatives to review and end states of emergency after 30 days.

HB2043 (2022) – Makes employers who reject religious exemptions liable for damages employees encounter when they take the vaccine.

HB2280 (2022) – This bill protects free speech online by prohibiting social media websites from deleting or censoring religious and political speech or using biased algorithms for the same effect.

HB2449 (2022) – Clergy members won’t be barred from visitation in a health care facility when a resident’s death is imminent, even during an emergency measure.

HB2452 (2022) – Forbids discrimination because of someone’s vaccination status.

HB2453 (2022) – The government will not be able to mandate masks for COVID-19.

HB2498 (2022) – Prohibits the government from requiring vaccines for residents of Arizona.

HB2611 (2022) – This bill forbids the government or businesses from requiring students or employees to get a vaccine or wear a mask.

HB2637 (2022) – Prohibits financial institutions from discriminating against anyone based on political affiliation, social credit, or environmental, social and governance values.

HB2656 (2022) – Prohibits banks from discriminating based on social values, environmental beliefs, social or political affiliations.

HB2570 (2021) – Restricts the ability for state agencies to suspend business licenses due to not complying with a state of emergency order.

HB2648 (2021) – Religious services are considered essential services during a state of emergency.

HB2810 (2021) – Restricts the means and extent of civil asset forfeiture to cases where the offender is convicted and the state establishes clear and convincing evidence for forfeiture.

Free Markets & De-Regulation

HB2061 (2023) – Prohibits a city, town or other taxing jurisdiction from levying a transaction privilege tax (TPT), sales, use, franchise or other similar tax or fee on the sale of food and certain beverage items intended for home consumption.

HB2067 (2023) – Prohibits, beginning January 1, 2024, a city, town or other taxing jurisdiction from levying a tax or fee on the business of renting or leasing real property for residential purposes (business of residential rentals).

HB2497 (2022) – Immediately cuts the tax rate to a flat 2.5% for individuals and 1.5% for small businesses.

HB2657 (2022) – Requires businesses to file an attestation with the Attorney General that the business is compliant with forced labor laws.

HB2128 (2021) – Offers a state licensing waiver for active-duty military service members, their spouses, and recently honorably discharged veterans for their first license.

HB2876 (2021) – Requires the Arizona Department of Transportation and local government recoup a small portion of the costs that private businesses incur when bidding on a building contract.

SB1459 (2022) – Limits the fee for operating fantasy sports contests and event wagering.


HB2294 (2022) – Government documents may only use male or female to indicate a person’s sex.

HB2633 (2022) – Requires hospitals to provide daily visitation.

HB2290 (2021) – Updates and streamlines terms for licensing healthcare institutions.

HB2292 (2021) – Allows the Arizona Regulatory Board of Physician Assistants to issue a new license to physician assistants who surrendered their license if the board determines the licensee be completely rehabilitated.

Education Freedom and Parents’ Rights

HB2699 (2024) – Requires students in each of the 5th-12th grades to receive internet safety instruction. Details internet safety instruction requirements and establishes a parental opt out option.

HB2458 (2023) – Prohibits a public school, school district or state agency that is involved with K-12 education, from providing instruction to students or employees that promotes or advocates for specified concepts relating to race and ethnicity. Outlines procedures for complaints, enforcement and the imposition of civil penalties up to $5,000.

HB2539 (2023) – Creates the Arizona School Choice Program (Program) in the Arizona Department of Education (ADE) and outlines its duties. Alters and creates new public notification requirements for a D or F letter grade school.

HB2281 (2022) – Gives the Attorney General the ability to impose a fine to enforce the Arizona Parents’ bill of rights and removes immunization requirements for schools.

HB2290 (2022) – Creates an Apprenticeship Program for high school students, connecting students with paid part-time job training and an interest-bearing bank account.

HB2293 (2022) – Schools may not require employees to use pronouns that differ from the gender someone is assigned at birth.

HB2315 (2022) – Requires public schools to publish classroom materials online before the year begins for parents to review.

HB2439 (2022) – Requires public and charter schools to publish classroom materials online before the start of the school year for parents to review.

HB2478 (2022) – Prohibits elected officials from using public resources to impede or prevent public schools from operating.

HB2597 (2022) – Unless parents request an excuse for their children, students shall recite the pledge of allegiance and be given a time for quiet reflection and moral reasoning.

HB2636 (2022) – Government entities and businesses will not be able to require a mask or COVID vaccine for employees or children without parental consent.

HB2853 (2022) – Extends K-12 Empowerment Scholarships (ESAs) to all Arizona families and protected over 50,000 student scholarships when Hobbs threatened to cut them.

HB2421 (2021) – Allows public schools to offer supplemental distance learning courses.


HB2561 (2023) – Provides for Rio Verde families’ water cut-off with emergency standpipe water services.

HB2488 (2022) – Forces the government entities of Arizona to only enter into contracts with companies that do not use Chinese Uyghur labor.

HB2496 (2022) – Allows for state university students to be exempt from student fees if they are a veteran, are recently married, have recently become a parent, have an objection on religious or moral grounds, have financial hardship, or are part-time students.

HB2610 (2022) – Removes the unnecessary and counterproductive 200-unit cap for affordable rental housing properties that want to qualify for a tax exemption.

HB2816 (2021) – Establishes a memorial license plate that supports an Arizonan charitable organization that supports children, families, and people in need, and improves the quality of life in Phoenix.

HCR2043 (2021) – Commemorates Ava Jeraldene Arpaio.

SB1165 (2022) – Directs schools to divide their interscholastic athletic teams on the basis of biological sex.