“Tall Stack” Control Strategy Is Not Acceptable Control Strategy Until All Available Emission Limitation Techniques Have Been Employed

dc.creatorDuvall, Jim
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-14T16:53:15Z
dc.date.available2018-11-14T16:53:15Z
dc.date.issued1975
dc.description.abstractCovers two main issues: 1) The Georgia Air Quality Act and its provision empowering the Department of Public Health of Georgia to grant variances from the effective date of air quality controls requirements and 2) the validity of the “tall stack” control strategy provided in Georgia implementation plan. The author disagrees with the Georgia plan because state governments would be under continuous pressure from special interest groups to grant variances. The author suggests that by prohibiting tall stacks the court enhances both aspects of the policy.en_US
dc.identifier.citation6 Tex. Tech L. Rev. 640en_US
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/2346/82198
dc.language.isoengen_US
dc.publisherTexas Tech Law Reviewen_US
dc.subjectTall stacksen_US
dc.subjectGeorgia Air Quality Acten_US
dc.subjectAir quality controlsen_US
dc.subjectNatural Resources Defense Council, Inc. v. Environmental Protection Agencyen_US
dc.subjectCase noteen_US
dc.title“Tall Stack” Control Strategy Is Not Acceptable Control Strategy Until All Available Emission Limitation Techniques Have Been Employeden_US
dc.title.alternativeClean Air Amendments of 1970- A State Cannot Authorize a Variance From a National Primary Ambient Air Quality Standard – “Tall Stack” Control Strategy Is Not Acceptable Control Strategy Until All Available Emission Limitation Techniques Have Been Employeden_US
dc.typeArticleen_US

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