Commercial RRP Rule Could Happen in Jan. 2017

This morning the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced that it could enact a commercial RRP rule by Jan. carcasa irrompible iphone 6s 1, 2017. carcasa iphone qi The rule would also cover public buildings. The agency also announced that it will hold a public meeting on June 26 in Washington, D.C., to discuss implementing another Renovation, Repair and Painting (RRP) rule for commercial and public buildings. The meeting will be held from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. carcasa iphone x sandias at EPA headquarters, Room 1153, EPA East Bldg., 1200 Pennsylvania Ave. NW. Further, the agency said it is again accepting public comments on the new rule; people interested in offering their input can do so here until July 12, 2013 (submit under docket ID number EPA-HQ-OPPT-2010-0173). carcasa iphone 6 purpurina liquida Otherwise, comments can be mailed to: Document Control Office (7407M), Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics (OPPT), Environmental Protection Agency, 1200 Pennsylvania Ave. NW., Washington, DC 20460-0001.

Who It Could Affect

The EPA said that this rule could affect a wide swath of commercial/public contractors, including those who do industrial building construction, commercial and institutional building construction, as well as building finishing contractors, drywall and insulation contractors, painting and wall covering contractors, finish carpentry contractors, plumbing, heating, and air-conditioning contractors, painting and wall covering contractors, electrical contractors, finish carpentry contractors, drywall and insulation contractors, siding contractors, tile and terrazzo contractors and glass and glazing contractors. However, it also noted that this list is not exhaustive. The EPA intends to have a proposed rule ready for public consumption by July 1, 2015. It would then work on crafting a final version over the next 18 months, putting the tentative effective date at about Jan. carcasa de iphone 6 plus 1, 2017.

Background

Shortly after the RRP rule was published, several lawsuits were filed challenging the rule, asserting that EPA violated the Toxic Substances Control Act (under which the RRP rule was created) by failing to address renovation activities in public and commercial buildings. These lawsuits were brought by environmental and children’s health advocacy groups as well as a homebuilders association.

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