The bill says that "no agency" in government may buy or license any Apple product until a court shows that Apple has provided "technical support necessary to access encrypted information sought by a judicial warrant that may be materially relevant to the investigation of commission of terrorism."
In other words: until Apple helps the government unlock the terrorist's iPhone, Apple shouldn't be allowed to have its products in government.
It's a bill that if enacted would go to the very top of government. US President Barack Obama, known to be a long-time BlackBerry user, also uses a range of Apple products around the White House, including MacBooks and iPads.
Jolly's bill doesn't exactly strike at the heart of the battle over encryption between tech companies and law enforcement, unlike other bills which aim to foster discussion and debate over the needs to help law enforcement while balancing civil liberties.
But it would face an uphill battle in the face of wide-ranging support across the tech community.