Proposed Amendments to the Federal Water-Power Act
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Proposed Amendments to the Federal Water-Power Act hearings before the United States House Select Committee on Water Power, Sixty-Sixth Congress, third session, on Jan. 6, 1921

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Water-power -- United States,
  • United States -- Officials and employees

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination136 p
Number of Pages136
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18100827M

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The Federal Power Act is a law appearing in Chapter 12 of Title 16 of the United States Code, entitled "Federal Regulation and Development of Power".Enacted as the Federal Water Power Act on J , and amended many times since, its original purpose was to more effectively coordinate the development of hydroelectric projects in the United States. Legislation, Federal Water. Federal involvement in water resource legislation initially addressed issues of water use, such as managing the commons (e.g., regulating fisheries) and regulating navigable waterways to support navigation and commerce. As the country grew westward, water legislation was used to fund massive water development projects to increase water supplies for irrigation. Increasing water-quality problems eventually resulted in the amendments to the Federal Water Pollution Control Act, commonly known as the Clean Water Act. The objective of this act was to restore and maintain the physical, chemical, and biological integrity of the nation's waters. Again, the Kennedy administration responded with strong interest, and the Water Resources Planning Act of was introduced in the 87th Congress. This bill proposed the creation of a Water Resources Council, comprised of the heads of the primary water-interested federal agencies.

The proposed amendments are the culmination of many actions by the Commission, other Federal and state agencies, Indian tribes, licensees, and members of the public to develop a more efficient and timely licensing process, while ensuring that licenses provide appropriate resource protections required by the Federal Power Act (FPA) and other. Chapter 2: Summary of Proposed Amended Rule Preliminary Draft Staff Report Proposed Amended Rule Octo OVERVIEW: PROPOSED RULE AMENDMENTS The proposed amendments to Rule clarify language to assist owners and operators in understanding and complying with the rule’s requirements. Proposed Federal House Legislation HB BOOK ON EQUAL ACCESS TO JUSTICE Open Book on Equal Access to Justice Act The bill amends the Equal Access to Justice Act and the federal judicial code to require the Administrative Conference of the United States to create an online searchable database that contains specified information with. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. United States. Federal Power Commission. Books from the extended shelves: United States. Federal Power Commission: -Rules and regulations as amended by order no. 11 of June 6, , governing the administration of the Federal water power act: with copies of the act, of amendment thereto, and of orders nos. , inclusive.

  The Commission, originally known as the Federal Power Commission, was established by the Federal Water Power Act of , renamed the Federal Power Act in In the early part of this century, Congress became frustrated with the division of authority over hydroelectric development among different agencies and enacted the Federal Water Power : John Echeverria. SOLAR HOT WATER SYSTEM SPECIFICATIONS AND REQUIREMENTS GENERAL This specification addresses the installation of solar thermal hot water systems for use in domestic hot water heating or in swimming pool heating. The Minimum Design Life for solar hot water systems is 20 years. The Minimum Design Life for solar swimming pool heaters is 12 years. On November 7, , (70 FR ), the proposed rule was published in the Federal Register (FR) with a comment period of 90 days. On December 6, , the Nuclear Energy Institute [ 1 ] (NEI) requested that the comment period be extended for 30 additional days.   Section 1. The boundaries of the State of Arizona shall be as follows, namely: Beginning at a point on the Colorado River twenty English miles below the junction of the Gila and Colorado Rivers, as fixed by the Gadsden Treaty between the United States and Mexico, being in latitude thirty-two degrees, twenty-nine minutes, forty-four and forty-five one-hundredths seconds north and longitude one.