D.C. Circuit Strikes Down EPA Guidance Document

Wilshire, Matthew J.
August 2001
Ecology Law Quarterly;2001, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p557
Academic Journal
Discusses the decision of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals in Washington, D.C. in 2000 on the case between Appalachian Power Co. and the Environmental Protection Agency which limited the ability of the agency to implement its regulations through informal means. Description of the case; Details of the decision; Analysis of the case.


Related Articles

  • D.C. Circuit Upholds EPA Regulation Limiting Interstate Ozone Pollution. Ratcliff, Jesse // Ecology Law Quarterly;2002, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p443 

    Discusses the decision of the D.C. Court of Appeals to upheld aspects of a rule designed to reduce the effects of interstate ozone pollution in the court case Appalachian Power Co. versus U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Background of the case; Assessment of the court's decision;...

  • Salvage yards wrestle with new regulations. Couzens, Fred // Las Vegas Business Press;03/26/2001, Vol. 18 Issue 13, p6 

    Reports that the United States Environmental Protection Agency is targeting the auto salvaging industry for compliance with the National Pollution Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) permitting process. Requirements under the NPDES; Overview on the environmental impact of auto salvaging...

  • Mandating Unfunded Mandates? Agency Discretion in Rulemaking After Massachusetts v. EPA. Schwentker, R. Andrew // George Washington Law Review;Aug2008, Vol. 76 Issue 5, p1444 

    An essay on agency discretion in rulemaking after the hearing of the case, Massachusetts versus EPA is presented. The author argues that there are circumstances under which the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) could refuse to regulate greenhouse gas emissions and justifying its...

  • Keep on Truckin'. Rabkin, Jeremy // American Spectator;Jul99, Vol. 32 Issue 7, p52 

    Focuses on the May 14, 1999 ruling of the United States (US) Court of Appeals in the case involving the American Trucking Associations and the US Environmental Protection Agency. Background information on the case; Basis for the court's decision; Implication of the court's ruling.

  • Judge Tosses EPA Stay Of Rule On Toxic Emissions From Boilers. HOLLY, CHRIS // Energy Daily;1/11/2012, Issue 8, p1 

    The article focuses on the decision of District Judge Paul Friedman of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia ruling that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency violated the law by establishing hazardous air pollution emission limits for industrial boilers, solid waste...

  • Court Ruling Creates Air Permit Confusion. SISSELL, KARA // Chemical Week;1/16/2012, Vol. 174 Issue 2, p7 

    The article discusses the implications for the U.S. chemical industry as a result of a court ruling rejecting attempts by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to delay implementation of an air toxics rule that set strict emission limits for industrial boilers and solid waste...

  • EPA Must Analyze Costs At The Start, Court Rules. CIARAN McEVOY // Investors Business Daily;6/30/2015, pA01 

    The article reports on the court decision of Justice Antonin Scalia regarding the unreasonable expenses of the U. S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) on limiting power plants' air pollutants. According to the decision, the department must analyze the cost of compliance. Also mentioned is...

  • Court denies EPA's latest PM appeal.  // Foundry Management & Technology;Dec99, Vol. 127 Issue 12, p9 

    Reports on the United States Court of Appeals' denial of the US Environmental Protection Agency's request for a rehearing of the agency's proposed standards for ozone and fine particulate matter. Lawsuit filed by the agency against the Non-Ferrous Founder's Society; Possible filing of an appeal...

  • It's Up To Congress To Heal The System.  // Environmental Forum;Nov/Dec2006, Vol. 23 Issue 6, p20 

    The author reflects on the political climate for environmental protection as the result of the Democratic majority in the U. S. Congress. He reviews previous landmark environmental legislation passed by divided congresses and gives examples of failed proposals when the republicans were in...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics