Had the Obama "WOTUS" rule not been repealed, landowners would have had to get permits from federal bureaucrats before making any significant modifications to their property.
Bad habits are hard to shed. And if you are a bureaucrat at the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) who has become accustomed to throwing the agency’s considerable weight around, why turn over a new leaf?
Populism is not a dirty word. It means democracy.
History was made in March when federal officials gave the green light for construction and operation of copper mines in Arizona and Minnesota. Credit a pair of presidential orders designed to guarantee America's supply of vital resources.
Extreme greens grouse, but African and other poor families see hope in David Malpass.
New York City within two years will become the first American city to impose new tolls on passenger and commercial vehicles that enter the southern half of Manhattan.
President Trump may finally do something about the rampant Obama-era climate change alarmism in our regulatory agencies.
It quickly becomes obvious that this "Green New Deal" is nothing more than a ruse designed to give the radical Left the redistribution and control it has always craved.
The radical nature and implications of the Green New Deal must be called out.
BY WILLIAM KOVACS: without independent testing of the factual claims establishing its Finding, EPA retains the power to regulate all energy-producing and energy-using activities throughout the United States – and thus to regulate our production, consumption, transportation, employment base and living standards.
Gabriella Hoffman: President Obama’s EPA deemed all bodies of water—including puddles and ditches— as “navigable waters” subject to regulation under the WOTUS rule.
"Only the 'habitat' of the endangered species is eligible for designation as critical habitat." Is the ESA no longer a blank check for eco-gadflies?
By Greg Walcher Can no program be allowed to expire?
The Trump administration’s plan to freeze corporate average fuel economy (CAFÉ) standards for five years and to revoke California’s power to set its own gas-mileage rules will bring much-needed reform to the antiquated Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFÉ) standards.
The author argues that the U.S. should dilute the massive regulatory powers that currently reside in a single EPA Administrator, whose agency in recent years has been responsible for fully 25% of all federal regulations, a number of which were sharply criticized as being based on faulty or insufficient evidence.