Under the law prior to 1990, EPA was required to construct a list of HAPs as well as health-based standards for each one. There were 188 air pollutants listed and the source from which they came. The EPA was given ten years to generate technology-based emission standards. Title III is considered a second phase, allowing the EPA to assess lingering risks after the enactment of the first phase of emission standards. Title III is also to enact new standards with regard to the protection of public health.
A citizen may file a lawsuit to obtain compliance with an emission standard issued by the EPA or by a state, unless there is an ongoing enforcement action being pursued by EPA or the appropriate state agency.
Read more about this topic: Clean Air Act (United States), Components of Air Pollution Prevention and Control, Title III
Other articles related to "general provisions, provisions":
... General provisions (민법총칙) is a basic principle applying to the substantive law, according to the "Pandekten system" ... General provisions consists of seven chapters Common provisions (source of law) Persons capacity domicile absence and disappearance Juristic persons incorporation ...
... The first five articles of the constitution discuss General Provisions. ...
Famous quotes containing the words provisions and/or general:
“Drinking tents were full, glasses began to clink in carriages, hampers to be unpacked, tempting provisions to be set forth, knives and forks to rattle, champagne corks to fly, eyes to brighten that were not dull before, and pickpockets to count their gains during the last heat. The attention so recently strained on one object of interest, was now divided among a hundred; and, look where you would, there was a motley assemblage of feasting, talking, begging, gambling and mummery.”
—Charles Dickens (18121870)
“Of what use, however, is a general certainty that an insect will not walk with his head hindmost, when what you need to know is the play of inward stimulus that sends him hither and thither in a network of possible paths?”
—George Eliot [Mary Ann (or Marian)