He said the bill could be expanded to include other languages.
Correa began asking the White House to restore the Spanish version of the site shortly after it went down and has received no response, he said.
"I look at it as a public policy decision that the White House has made," he said. "You don't need to take the darn thing down, you just leave it up; it was a public policy decision to take it down. Based on why, I'm not going to speculate."
Helen Aguirre Ferre, the White House director of media affairs, said the day after the page came down in January that it would be rebuilt and that removing the Spanish translation was not deliberate.
On Friday she said the English-language version of the site is still being rebuilt and a Spanish-language version will also be built. She said there was no promise to restore it quickly.
In the meantime, she directed people to a Twitter account, @LaCasaBlanca, which publishes tweets in Spanish and English.
Spanish-language versions of department and agency websites popped up after President Bill Clinton signed an executive order in 2000 that required federal agencies to provide them for people with limited English proficiency. A Department of Justice guideline issued with the order states that federally funded agencies have to make information available either in text or audio to people who don't speak or read English well.
The order led to the creation of GobiernoUSA.gov, the Spanish-language portal to government websites, but most of the major federal departments still provide spotty non-English access to their sites.
The websites for Housing and Urban Development and the Departments of Justice, Transportation and Labor all have links prominently displayed on their home pages directing people to Spanish translations.