Planning. August-Sept, 2007, Vol. 73 Issue 8, p38, 4 p.
United States. Supreme Court, United States. Environmental Protection Agency, Climatic changes -- Political aspects, Climatic changes -- Protection and preservation, Government regulation of business -- Political aspects, Government regulation of business -- Protection and preservation, Metallic oxides -- Political aspects, Metallic oxides -- Protection and preservation, Manure gases -- Political aspects, Manure gases -- Protection and preservation, Carbon dioxide -- Political aspects, Carbon dioxide -- Protection and preservation, Air pollution -- Political aspects, and Air pollution -- Protection and preservation
Planning. Jan 1997, Vol. 63 Issue 1, p4, 3 p. cartoon
United States. Congress -- Environmental policy, Republican Party (United States) -- Environmental policy, and Right of property -- Political aspects
Property-rights advocates are optimistic that the 105th Congress will defend their interests and pass property-rights legislation despite Pres. Clinton's reelection. However, the Republican-dominated Congress may tread more lightly than its predecessor in trying to advance property-rights, given the political and public relations setbacks suffered by the 104th Congress in trying to roll back environmental protections and cut funding for the Environmental Protection Agency.
Planning. Oct 1992, Vol. 58 Issue 10, p9, 7 p. photograph
United States. Congress -- Social policy and Urban policy -- Analysis
George Bush's urban policy has been stymied by partisan bickering between administration officials and Congress. An analysis of four budgets submitted by the Bush Administration shows Congress wanted to increase spending in areas the Bush Administration wanted to cut. Congress also attempted to pass urban legislation after the Los Angeles riots in 1992 but was vetoed because the White House thought the legislation authorized too much money. Other examples of urban policy differences between President Bush and Congress are included.