These Georgia bills could ban secret recordings, severely restrict abortions, allow the state to take over the Atlanta airport and more. Are they still alive?

Which Georgia lawmakers' bills are still alive?

Senate Rules Chairman Jeff Mullis takes to the well to defend the committee assignments Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2019 in Atlanta. Female senators on both sides of the aisle blasted what they're calling sexism in committee assignments after Sen. Renee Unterman was moved from her powerful position as the chairwoman of the health committee to the lower-profile science and technology. Lt. Gov. Geoff Duncan touted the fact that four committees are chaired by women this year. Two women chaired committees last year. Unterman, and Democrats, are arguing that the move is cosmetic, since those committees see very few bills. (Bob Andres/Atlanta Journal-Constitution via AP)

Despite it not hitting the floor during Thursday's Crossover Day, Georgia state Sen. Jeff Mullis vowed that his bill banning secret recordings is still alive.

Mullis, R-Chickamauga, is not sure when the legislation might come up again, but he said Friday morning he is "working with many interested parties to perfect the bill." It last came up Feb. 19, when a Senate Judiciary subcommittee reviewed the proposal.

Mullis' bill would end the state's current law of one-party consent recordings, which means someone can secretly record others. The law became a prominent storyline last May when former Republican gubernatorial candidate Clay Tippins recorded Mullis' ally, then-Lt. Gov. Casey Cagle.

During a frank conversation, Cagle admitted to pushing "bad policy" to block potential funding from going to another political opponent. Cagle did not know he was being recorded.