On Monday, the Supreme Court voted to mostly uphold the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) recent plans to regulate major emitters of greenhouse gasses.
Earlier this week, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a regulation plan that would cut carbon emissions from power plants in the U.S. According to the press release, the proposal is the first to cut “carbon pollution from existing power plants, the single largest source of carbon pollution in the United States.”
Today, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is set to unveil new regulations that will supposedly cut U.S. carbon-dioxide emissions 30 percent by 2030.
Earlier this month, the Inspector General (IG) for the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced the department did not comply with Office of Personnel Management (OPM) regulations and paid out nearly $500,000 in improper retention bonuses.
This week, the inspector general’s office from the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) accused a small unit within the agency of operating illegally as a “rogue law enforcement agency” that has been blocking independent investigations of the EPA for years.
On April 2, 2014, The Center For Regulatory Solutions (CFRS) released their fact of the day, which stated that from 2009 to 2013 the regulatory final rules costs of the United States was more than the entire GDP of either Sweden, Peru or Ireland.
On March 4, 2014, the inspector general (IG) at the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) found that, through a lack of oversight, several federal employees misused company credit cards.
Yesterday, the House voted in favor of a bill that would override the ability of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to limit the amount of carbon emissions from coal fueled power plants.
The inside the Beltway newspaper The Hill has provided a lengthy and helpful preview of 2014’s most important and costly regulatory considerations.
. According to the American Action Forum, “The second week of the government shutdown virtually wiped out new regulations. The government published only one proposed rule and six final rules. The Comptroller of the Currency released its final version of Basel III capital standards, the lone notable regulation this week.”