When will it happen?
When you need it.
And when will you get it?
The answer to those questions and more is on the horizon in a big way when the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is set to unveil a new polluter protection rule on Tuesday.
It’s the latest development in a fight between states and the EPA over the fate of the Clean Power Plan, the 2015 Clean Power Task Force and the future of coal.
If you’ve been keeping track, the EPA’s proposed rule is expected to take effect in 2022, with implementation scheduled for 2021 and 2022.
The Clean Power Act, passed in the wake of the Great Recession, set the rules for the electric power industry.
Since its passage in 2009, the law has been challenged by states that want to expand and modify the rules.
The federal government, which administers the rules, is working on a final rule.
But the fight over the rules is expected by the EPA to be the focal point of the debate.
What’s the EPA plan?
The Clean Energy Innovation Act (CEIA), signed into law by President Barack Obama in December, requires states to implement a range of climate-related actions to mitigate climate change and to protect public health.
But while states have been required to make their plans public, they have been allowed to withhold some information, such as the proposed price of carbon pollution and a list of the environmental benefits that they expect to receive.
That’s not the case with the CEIA, and the proposed rule won’t be publicly released until sometime next month.
CEIA has required states to make plans public for three years.
The proposal to mandate a carbon price, for example, would have been made public in January 2018, but the agency delayed that until June 2018, because of the CO2 regulations that are still in place.
The plan, which the EPA called “one of the largest regulations in the nation,” would require the states to set emissions targets, and it would require states to monitor and track the emissions of pollutants.
That would be the first time that the agency has required that states make plans publicly available.
What does it look like?
The proposed rule includes three steps: The first step would be to require states that do not have plans in place by the end of 2019 to provide the agency with a plan for the carbon price.
The second step would require those states to develop a plan to provide information about the costs and benefits of the carbon tax.
The third step would mandate that states provide information on the effects of the proposed tax, including whether it is expected or projected to have a significant impact on air quality.
What happens next?
The final rule could also provide the EPA with guidance on the best ways to implement the proposed plan.
The first set of rules would take effect after states submit their plans for compliance.
The next step would take place once states submit all of the required information.
This could take a few months, and states could also have several weeks to submit additional information.
The EPA would then require states for the first part of 2020 to submit the plan.
If states don’t submit plans, the agency would need to send a notice to the states that are not yet complying.
If the EPA determines that states aren’t meeting the requirements, the Agency would issue a final report that would recommend the EPA issue a new rule, which would then be adopted by the federal government.
The agency has also said that it will use its authority under the Clean Air Act to “consider whether to adopt an alternative rule for compliance.”
This could include an analysis of the costs associated with carbon pollution, or the potential benefits that may accrue from reducing emissions.
But that would take time, and many states have said they’re not sure whether that would be a good idea.
The final EPA report will also look at the costs of compliance.
A number of states have already proposed ways to address climate change.
One way to do that is to phase out coal-fired power plants and reduce emissions.
Another way is to use solar power, which has the potential to provide a lot of clean energy.
The rules proposed by the state of North Dakota and Vermont would both allow them to use that renewable energy and use it to power electric vehicles.
This would cut down on the pollution that comes with burning fossil fuels.
But it would also have a direct impact on climate change mitigation.
The proposed Vermont rule would require that Vermont’s utility companies provide 30% of their power from renewable energy by 2030.
North Dakota has also proposed a carbon tax, and other states have proposed carbon taxes in the past.
And in April, the Trump administration proposed that the EPA use its jurisdiction over CO2 to take down existing power plants.
In the end, this could be the most significant rule the EPA has issued since it issued the Clean Energy Incentive Plan in 2010.
The rule would be an extension of the existing Clean Power Rule, which was issued in December 2016.
What about the rest of the EPA?
The EPA has