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Wednesday, April 22, 2020 | History

2 edition of Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1982 found in the catalog.

Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1982

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.

Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1982

report of the Committee on Environment and Public Works, United States Senate, together with additional views to accompany S. 2527.

by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.

  • 216 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Roads -- Finance -- Law and legislation -- United States.,
  • Highway law -- United States.,
  • Federal aid to transportation -- United States.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesReport / 98th Congress, 2d session, Senate -- 98-524.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 61 p. ;
    Number of Pages61
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18040265M


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Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1982 by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Shown Here: Introduced in Senate (03/31/) Federal-Aid Highway Act of - Title I: Federal-Aid Highway Amendments of - Amends the Federal-Aid Highway Act of to revise the authorization of appropriations for fiscal years through for the Interstate Highway System.

Directs the Secretary of Transportation to apportion, for FYthe sums authorized to be appropriated. Federal Aid Road Act of Jch.39 Stat. (first); Federal Aid Highway Act of (Phipps Act): November 9,42 Stat. Amendment and Authorization of merely continued existing funding, Febru43 Stat.

Amendment and Authorization of J44 Stat. Federal Aid for Toll Bridges: March 3,44 Stat. S. (97th). An original bill to authorize appropriations for the construction of certain highways in accordance with title 23 of the United States Code, and for other purposes.

Ina database of bills in the U.S. Congress. The Federal Aid Highway Act ofpopularly known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act (Public Law ), was enacted on Jwhen President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the bill into law.

With an original authorization of $25 billion for the construction of 41, miles (66, km) of the Interstate Highway System supposedly over a year period, it was the Enacted by: the 84th United States Congress.

Federal-Aid Highway Act of - Approves the interstate highway cost estimate for FY and and the interstate substitute cost estimate for FY and Directs the Secretary of Transportation to adjust and reallocate the minimum allocation made on March 9,to reflect the apportionments made under this Act.

Get this from a library. Federal-Aid Highway Improvement Act of report (to accompany S. [United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.].

Get this from a library. Federal-Aid Highway Act of hearing before the Subcommittee on Transportation of the Committee on Environment and Public Works, United States Senate, Ninety-seventh Congress, second session, on S.

Ap [United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works. Subcommittee on Transportation.]. On this day inthe U.S. Congress approves the Federal Highway Act, which allocates more than $30 billion for the construction of s miles of.

The Federal-aid highway program began with the Federal Aid Road Act ofand many miles of highways and rural roads were built under this funding program through the s.

As the need for major interstate highways increased, a master plan for highway development was created in under President Franklin Roosevelt and was finally.

[Russell, T. Randolph, "Congressional Bipartisan Cooperation Feature of Federal-Aid Highway Act," Better Roads, Februaryp. 37] Summarizing the bill, FHWA News said in the February issue, "The combined features of the Interstate 4R Program will provide for an effective transition into the post-Interstate construction era." The bill.

Federal-aid system for which financial aid is available under 23 U.S.C. It was not until that the IRR program became a multi- year reauthorization, similar to the Federal-Aid Highway Pro- gram. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of included a few new provisions, most notably the provisions for planning.

In contrast to the drawn-out debates that have characterized reauthorizations of surface transportation programs in recent decades, the legislation took a simple path to passage—almost a textbook civics lesson in how governmental.

(a) The Federal Highway Administrator is delegated authority to administer the following provisions of ti U.S.C. (Highways): (1) Chapter 1, Federal-Aid Highways, except for: (i) Section (as it relates to matters within the primary responsibility of the Federal Transit Administrator); (ii) The following sections as they relate to matters within the primary responsibility of the.

Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook. If you need to print pages from this book, we recommend downloading it as a PDF. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.

doi: / Passage of the Indian Reorganization Act Federal-Aid Highway Act requires FHWA approval of location, type, and design.

Title: Federal-aid highway act of Issue of Report, United States Congress Issue of Report, United States 87th Cong., 2d sess., Author: United States.

Congress. House. Committee on Public Works: Publisher. The resulting legislation was the Federal-Aid Highway Act ofwhich directed the chief of the Bureau of Public Roads (BPR) to study the feasibility of a six-route toll network.

But with America on the verge of joining the war in Europe, the time for a massive highway program had not arrived. AAA is largely responsible for passage of the Federal-Aid Highway Act, the most ambitious public works program in the nation’s history.

It follows on the president’s proposal to spend $50 billion on a year highway construction program, the basis for establishment of the Highway Trust Fund. The United States Code is meant to be an organized, logical compilation of the laws passed by Congress. At its top level, it divides the world of legislation into fifty topically-organized Titles, and each Title is further subdivided into any number of logical subtopics.

• Federal-Aid Highway Act of• Airport and Airway Improvement Act of(49 USC§Section ), as amended, (prohibits ERRATA ERRATA FOR THE BOOK OF STANDARD SPECIFICATIONS FHWA REQUIRED CONTRACT PROVISIONS FEDERAL-AID CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTS.

The Federal Aid Highway Act of -- Its Implications, Benefits and the Problem of Highway Cost Allocation. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of and its companion bill, the Highway Revenue Act ofapproved Jas Public Law of the 84th Congress, initiated significant changes in federal responsibility for the development of highways in the United : Arthur K Branham.

Origins of the Act The origins of the metropolitan transportation plan-ning requirements in the Federal-Aid Highway Act of can be traced to the Federal-Aid Highway Pro-gram that began when Congress established the Office of Road Inquiry in and appropriated financial aid to the states for highway construction in restoration, and rehabilitation" (3R) by the Federal-Aid Highway Act of Before that time, the Federal-Aid Highway Program was almost totally focused on new construction and/or total reconstruction, and virtually all projects complied fully with AASHTO design criteria -- exceptions were Size: KB.

FEDERAL-AID HIGHWAY PROGRAM. FEDERAL-AID HIGHWAY PROGRAM. Although the development and maintenance of public roads in the United States were, through much of the nation's history, within the authority of state and local governments, after the s there was a steadily mounting participation by the federal government in highway construction and management, culminating in the.

The book offers an in-depth look at the most significant event in transportation planning--the Federal-Aid Highway Act of Creating a federal mandate for a comprehensive urban transportation planning process carried out cooperatively by states and local governments with federal funding, this act was crucial in the spread of urban.

However, the most ambitious public works program in the nation's history didn't begin until passage of the Federal Aid Highway Act, for which AAA was a leading advocate.

It followed President Eisenhower's proposal to spend $50 billion on a year highway construction program, the basis for the establishment of the Highway Trust Fund which.

- Federal Aid Road Act provides funding for the development of paved roads. - The mile state trunk highway system is established. First Wisconsin roadmap is produced.

- Wisconsin develops uniform highway classification and numbering system which is later adopted nationally. - Federal Highway Act. The companion Highway Revenue Act of added a nickel to the gas tax (the first such increase since ), with four cents dedicated to restore interstate highways and bridges, and one cent for public transit.

The Act also set a goal of 10 percent for participation of disadvantaged business enterprises in Federal-aid projects.

Federal-aid systems would be desirable. "In the Federal-aid Highway Act ofSectionCongress specified that the classification of all streets and highways and the realignment of the Federal-aid systems be based on anticipated functional usage in By Julythe realignment of the Federal-aid Highway Systems was completed.

Within a few months, after considerable debate and amendment in the Congress, The Federal-Aid Highway Act of emerged from the House-Senate conference committee.

In the act, the interstate system was expanded to 41, miles, and to construct the network, $25 billion was authorized for fiscal years through (d) Notwithstanding any general or special law to the contrary, any utility facility that is required to be relocated because of the construction of a project federally funded under the Federal–Aid Highway Act of and the Federal–Aid Highway Act of may be relocated temporarily above ground during the construction of the project.

Federal-aid highway act of by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Public Works. Subcommittee on Transportation.,U.S. Govt. Print. Off. edition. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of authorized the designation of a 40,mile National System of Interstate Highways connecting major cities.

Progress was slow because of financial and political aftermath of World War II and the Korean Conflict. Pushing forward with the effort, prodding Congress. Congress Approves the Federal-Aid Highway Act. J On Jthe Senate and House both approved a conference report on the Federal-Aid Highway Act (also known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act).

Three days later, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed it into law. The authorization to bu miles of. The Federal-Aid Highway Act ofpopularly known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act (Public Law ), was enacted on Jwhen President Dwight D.

Eisenhower signed the bill into law. With an original authorization of $25 billion for the construction of 41, miles (66, km) of the Interstate Highway System supposedly over a year period, it was the. Passage of the U.S. Federal-Aid Highway Act (popularly known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act) Development of Brasília, the new capital of of Brazil (planner: Lucio Costa; architect: Oscar Niemeyer).

Inaugurated in new town/project: Isard, Walter. Location and Space-Economy. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of asked BPR to submit a report on a toll network involving three east-west and three north-south “superhighways.” Toll Roads and Free Roads would be an extensive study based on data from traffic surveys around the country.

Interstate Highway Act (Federal-Aid Highway Act of ) under the act, the interstate highway system was expanded to 41, miles his book, Unsafe at Any Speed, shed light on poor safety standards for automobiles, leading congress to pass auto safety measures.

The Federal-Aid Highway Program The federal government’s involvement in financing road construction goes back to the early part of the past century.

Although initially small, this involvement became much more significant in with the enactment of the Federal-Aid Highway Act, which authorized almost $34 billion in dollars over   The Federal-Aid Highway Act ofpopularly known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act, was enacted on Jwhen President Dwight D.

Prior toFederal highway funds could only be used for the construction of new highways or the reconstruction of existing highways. This policy was revised by the Federal-Aid Highway Act of which allowed state and local highway agencies to use federal aid for resurfacing, restoration, and rehabilitation (3R) projects on existing federal-aid highways.

This report by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) provides information about the funding of Federal-aid highways. The report details the fiscal process of funding the highways from inception in an authorization act to payment from the Highway Trust Fund.At Milestone Documents, we believe that engaging with history’s original voices is exciting for students and liberating for instructors.

Our flexible, affordable, entirely digital readers help you focus your classroom on primary sources. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of After much quibbling in Congress over how to fund the construction, The Federal-Aid Highway Act of was passed, providing for a 66,km system of interstate and defense highways to be built over 13 years and $25 billion with a federal share of 90 percent authorized through