A new Trump Administration policy seeks to reduce land use restrictions and encourage commercial and residential development in the US.
This policy would require that all federal land use be reviewed to determine whether it complies with the Clean Water Act, which prohibits the pollution of waterways, and the Clean Air Act, that prohibits the emission of dangerous substances into the atmosphere.
The US has over 1.4 billion acres of federally owned land.
The Trump Administration also wants to limit or remove many environmental protections that currently exist in the United States, such as the Endangered Species Act and the Endangerment Finding Act.
Trump is also pushing to eliminate the Endangers Wildlife Conservation Act, a key component of the Clean Power Plan, and to roll back the Clean Homes and Clean Energy Act, two key federal laws that regulate the energy industry.
The new policy would also limit the amount of federal land that can be used for public housing and other community development projects.
According to a draft of the policy, the Trump Administration will seek to make “major land acquisition for new housing developments consistent with current zoning standards, while ensuring that land acquisition practices that violate environmental and other safeguards are subject to judicial review.”
The policy also proposes to reduce the number of new federal land uses from 15 million to 15 million.
According a report by the Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy, this proposal is in line with the Trump administration’s stated goals of increasing economic opportunity and revitalizing rural communities.
The proposed policy would apply to federal land administered by the Department of the Interior, the Bureau of Land Management, and several other agencies.
The policy’s draft language would also reduce the length of time for environmental reviews and would make public comments on any land-use changes.
In order to achieve these goals, the draft policy calls for reducing the number and size of federal projects that use federal lands, and would reduce the use of federal lands for other activities.
The draft policy also calls for limiting the use and transfer of federal and state land by other states and entities.
The proposal would require federal agencies to develop a plan for the management of land and to ensure that federal lands are used and used in a manner that is consistent with the conservation of land resources, including land use.
The plan would also establish a process for assessing the conservation and reuse of federal, state, and tribal lands.
The process would include consideration of the impacts of land use on endangered species, and any other federal, State, or tribal lands that have been designated as endangered, threatened, or critical, according to the draft document.
It would also require the federal agencies that receive federal land under the Land and Water Conservation Fund to consider the impact of land uses on endangered wildlife, including endangered species populations, according the draft.
According the draft, these projects include: The proposal would also create a “treaty commission” that would review land-based leasing, commercial and non-commercial developments, and land use approvals.
The proposed draft also calls on the Federal Register to revise the federal lands management guidelines.
The final rule would be finalized as early as March 2019, according an agency spokesperson.
The Federal Register is an important source of information on federal land, and has recently undergone a major redesign in 2018 that will help to streamline the process of land management decisions and to reduce bureaucratic burden.
In an interview with Breitbart News, former President Trump said the new draft policy “has a lot to do with the fact that, in some cases, it is not really a federal agency, but rather a private entity.
And so I think it is important for us to do things that are consistent with those guidelines.”
The Trump Administration’s land-management policy would not apply to all federal lands.
It also would not affect any existing federal land or use, but the administration said it would work with Congress to change existing laws to make the policy more effective.