S. 981, the Regulatory Improvement Act of 1997: Hearing Before the Committee on Governmental Affairs, United States Senate, One Hundred Fifth Congress, First Session, on S. 981 ... September 12, 1997
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1998 - 481 lappuses
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accountability achieve action Administration adopt advisory agency allow alternative approach assumptions authority believe benefits better bill burden Chairman changes clear Committee comparative concern Congress consider consideration cost-benefit analysis cost-effective costs court decisions designed determination develop direct economic effective efforts emissions enacted environment environmental established estimates example Executive Order existing federal final goal greater identify impact important impose improve increase industry intended interest issue judicial review legislation less Levin limited major rules Management mandates million Office option panels peer review President problems procedures programs proposed protective question reasonable recommendations reduce regulations regulatory reform requirements result risk assessment rule rulemaking safety savings scientific Senator significant Small Business specific standards statute suggest testimony Thank THOMPSON
341. lappuse - When an agency determines that a regulation is the best available method of achieving the regulatory objective, it shall design its regulations in the most cost-effective manner to achieve the regulatory objective. In doing so, each agency shall consider incentives for innovation, consistency, predictability, the costs of enforcement and compliance (to the government, regulated entities, and the public), flexibility, distributive Impacts, and equity.
260. lappuse - Hearings Before the Subcomm. on Oversight and Investigations of the House Comm. on Energy and Commerce. 97th Cong., 1st Sess. (1981) (hereinafter cited as OMB Regulatory Hearings). 678 Exec. Order No. 12291, 3 CFR S 127 (1982), reprinted in 5 USC 5601. 679 The Executive Order defines "major rule...
225. lappuse - Checks Without Balance: Executive Office Oversight of the Environmental Protection Agency, 54 Law & Contemp. P. 127 (1991); see also Administrative Conference of the United States, Conference Recommendation 93-4, Improving the Environment for Agency Rulemaking (1993) (recommending that Congress and the Executive Branch avoid adding additional layers of review to the regulatory process).
94. lappuse - STATEMENT OF SALLY KATZEN ADMINISTRATOR OFFICE OF INFORMATION AND REGULATORY AFFAIRS OFFICE OF MANAGEMENT AND BUDGET BEFORE THE COMMITTEE ON SMALL BUSINESS UNITED STATES SENATE Good morning, Mr.
338. lappuse - Each agency shall base its decisions on the best reasonably obtainable scientific, technical, economic, and other information concerning the need for, and consequences of, the intended regulation.
151. lappuse - significant regulatory action" as one that is likely to result in a rule that may: (1) Have an annual effect on the economy of $100 million or more or adversely affect in a material way the economy, a sector of the economy, productivity, competition, jobs, the environment, public health or safety, or State, local, or Tribal governments or communities...
330. lappuse - In setting regulatory priorities, each agency shall consider, to the extent reasonable, the degree and nature of the risks posed by various substances or activities within its jurisdiction.
166. lappuse - Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy in the Executive Office of the President and to serve as Science and Technology Adviser to the President.
9. lappuse - I served as the Administrator of the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs at the Office of Management and Budget (1993-1998), where I was responsible for the development and implementation of the Administration's regulatory policy.
323. lappuse - Congress created new agencies - such as the Environmental Protection Agency, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, and the Consumer Product Safety Commission - with broad responsibilities to reduce risks to public health, safety, and the environment.