1-1 LEGISLATIVE HISTORY. The Housing and Community Development Act of 1987 (P.L. 100-242, 2/5/88) established a Federal mortgage insurance program, Section 255 of the National Housing Act, to insure home equity conversion mortgages. The program is administered by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). Pursuant to the 1987 Act, the Department was authorized to insure 2,500 HECMs. These 2,500 reservations of insurance authority were allocated among the 10 HUD Regions in proportion to each Region's share of the nation's elderly homeowners. The Regional Offices of Housing then distributed the reservations among lender applicants using a random drawing
The Board of Law Examiners shall have full power and authority to make or cause to be made such examinations and investigations as may be deemed by it necessary to satisfy it that the applicants for admission to the Bar possess the qualifications of character and general fitness requisite for an attorney and counselor-at-law and to this end the Board of Law Examiners shall have the power of subpoena and to summons and examine witnesses under oath and to compel their attendance and the production of books, papers and other documents and writings deemed by it to be necessary or material to the inquiry and shall also have authority to employ and provide assistance as may be required to enable it to perform its duties promptly and properly. Records, papers, and other documents containing information collected and compiled by the Board or its members or employees as a result of investigations, inquiries, or interviews conducted in connection with examinations or licensing matters, are not public records within the meaning of Chapter 132 of the General Statutes.
8(a) certified firms should also contact ED’s OSDBU and have a capability statement on file with the office. When a requirement is determined to be suitable for acquisition through the 8(a) Program, the OSDBU and the responsible procurement officials review the capability statements on file. If a firm’s product or service can fulfill the ED requirement, then the company may be asked (along with other 8(a) businesses) to make a presentation concerning its capabilities to provide the required goods or services. Normally, ED selects one firm as a result of these presentations and asks that firm to develop a complete proposal for the project. That firm then negotiates directly with ED. More information about this process can be obtained from OSDBU.
2. If during the calculation of the guarantee of customs duties and taxes payment it is not possible to determine precisely the amount of the customs duties and taxes payable due to non- presentation to the customs body precise information on the nature of goods, their name, quantity, country of origin and customs value, the guarantee of payment is calculated on the basis of the highest rate of the customs duties and taxes, the value of goods and (or) their natural physical characteristics (quantity, weight, volume and other characteristics) which can be defined on the basis of existing data. The procedure of using the mentioned criteria is laid down in the legislation of the member states of the Customs Union.
(a) With regard to any improvements to real property to which this Article is applicable for which the costs of the undertaking are thirty thousand dollars ($30,000) or more, either at the time that the original building permit is issued or, in cases in which no building permit is required, at the time the contract for the improvements is entered into with the owner, the owner shall designate a lien agent no later than the time the owner first contracts with any person to improve the real property. Provided, however, that the owner is not required to designate a lien agent for improvements to an existing single-family residential dwelling unit as defined in G.S. 87-15.5(7) that is occupied by the owner as a residence, or for the addition of an accessory building or accessory structure as defined in the North Carolina Uniform Residential Building Code, the use of which is incidental to that residence. The owner shall deliver written notice of designation to its designated lien agent by any method authorized in G.S. 44A-11.2(f), and shall include in its notice the street address, tax map lot and block number, reference to recorded instrument, or any other description that reasonably identifies the real property for the improvements to which the lien agent has been designated, and the owner's contact information. Designation of a lien agent pursuant to this section does not make the lien agent an agent of the owner for purposes of receiving a Claim of Lien on Real Property, a Notice of Claim of Lien upon Funds, a Notice of Subcontract, or for any purpose other than the receipt of notices to the lien agent required under G.S. 44A-11.2.
(1) In General. – Parties may obtain discovery regarding any matter, not privileged, which is relevant to the subject matter involved in the pending action, whether it relates to the claim or defense of the party seeking discovery or to the claim or defense of any other party, including the existence, description, nature, custody, condition and location of any books, documents, electronically stored information, or other tangible things and the identity and location of persons having knowledge of any discoverable matter. It is not ground for objection that the information sought will be inadmissible at the trial if the information sought appears reasonably calculated to lead to the discovery of admissible evidence nor is it grounds for objection that the examining party has knowledge of the information as to which discovery is sought. For the purposes of these rules regarding discovery, the phrase "electronically stored information" includes reasonably accessible metadata that will enable the discovering party to have the ability to access such information as the date sent, date received, author, and recipients. The phrase does not include other metadata unless the parties agree otherwise or the court orders otherwise upon motion of a party and a showing of good cause for the production of certain metadata.
(i) Commission for Public Health to Adopt Drinking Water Testing Rules. - The Commission for Public Health shall adopt rules governing the sampling and testing of well water and the reporting of test results. The rules shall allow local health departments to designate third parties to collect and test samples and report test results. The rules shall also provide for corrective action and retesting where appropriate. The Commission for Public Health may by rule require testing for additional parameters, including volatile organic compounds, if the Commission makes a specific finding that testing for the additional parameters is necessary to protect public health. If the Commission finds that testing for certain volatile organic compounds is necessary to protect public health and initiates rule making to require testing for certain volatile organic compounds, the Commission shall consider all of the following factors in the development of the rule: (i) known current and historic land uses around well sites and associated contaminants; (ii) known contaminated sites within a given radius of a well and any known data regarding dates of contamination, geology, and other relevant factors; (iii) any GIS-based information on known contamination sources from databases available to the Department of Environment and Natural Resources; and (iv) visual on-site inspections of well sites. In addition, the rules shall require local health departments to educate citizens for whom new private drinking water wells are constructed and for citizens who contact local health departments regarding testing an existing well on all of the following:
(b) The Board may establish nonrefundable fees for the purpose of providing staff and resources to administer continuing education programs, and may establish nonrefundable course application fees, not to exceed one hundred fifty dollars ($150.00), for the Board's review and approval of proposed continuing education courses. The Board may charge the sponsor of an approved course a nonrefundable fee not to exceed seventy-five dollars ($75.00) for the annual renewal of course approval. The Board may also require a course sponsor to pay a fee, not to exceed five dollars ($5.00) per credit hour per licensee, for each licensee completing an approved continuing education course conducted by the sponsor. The Board may award continuing education credit for a course that has not been approved by the Board or for related educational activity and may prescribe the procedures for a licensee to submit information on the course or related educational activity for continuing education credit. The Board may charge the licensee a fee not to exceed fifty dollars ($50.00) for each course or activity submitted.
it produces, and the material it considers shall be confidential and not considered public records within the meaning of G.S. 132-1, " 'Public records' defined," and shall not be subject to discovery or introduction into evidence in any civil action against a facility or a provider of professional health services that results from matters which are the subject of evaluation and review by the committee. No person who was in attendance at a meeting of the committee shall be required to testify in any civil action as to any evidence or other matters produced or presented during the proceedings of the committee or as to any findings, recommendations, evaluations, opinions, or other actions of the committee or its members. However, information, documents or records otherwise available are not immune from discovery or use in a civil action merely because they were presented during proceedings of the committee, and nothing herein shall prevent a provider of professional health services from using such otherwise available information, documents or records in connection with an administrative hearing or civil suit relating to the medical staff membership, clinical privileges or employment of the provider. Documents otherwise available as public records within the meaning of G.S. 132-1 do not lose their status as public records merely because they were presented or considered during proceedings of the committee. A member of the committee or a person who testifies before the committee may be subpoenaed and be required to testify in a civil action as to events of which the person has knowledge independent of the peer review process, but cannot be asked about the person's testimony before the committee for impeachment or other purposes or about any opinions formed as a result of the committee hearings.
(a) Any person applying for licensure as a chiropractic physician in this State shall provide to the Board a fingerprint card in a format acceptable to the Board and a form signed by the applicant consenting to a criminal record check and the use of the applicant's fingerprints and such other identifying information as may be required by the State or national data banks. The Board shall submit these documents to the Department of Justice, along with a request for a criminal record check of the applicant.
There shall be two degrees in the crime of burglary as defined at the common law. If the crime be committed in a dwelling house, or in a room used as a sleeping apartment in any building, and any person is in the actual occupation of any part of said dwelling house or sleeping apartment at the time of the commission of such crime, it shall be burglary in the first degree. If such crime be committed in a dwelling house or sleeping apartment not actually occupied by anyone at the time of the commission of the crime, or if it be committed in any house within the curtilage of a dwelling house or in any building not a dwelling house, but in which is a room used as a sleeping apartment and not actually occupied as such at the time of the commission of the crime, it shall be burglary in the second degree. For the purposes of defining the crime of burglary, larceny shall be deemed a felony without regard to the value of the property in question. (1889, c. 434, s. 1; Rev., s. 3331; C.S., s. 4232; 1969, c. 543, s. 1.)
(16) To require that before any boiler or pressure vessel that is subject to this Article is transferred into the State, or is moved from one location to another within the State, the owner or the owner's authorized agent shall file with the Commissioner a written notice of intent to do so and the type of device involved and provide a copy of the specifications, previous inspection documents, or other information that the Commissioner deems necessary to determine whether the boiler or pressure vessel is in compliance with the provisions of this Article and the rules adopted under this Article.
(2) Ensure routine and ongoing compliance with FERPA, the Internal Revenue Code, and other relevant privacy laws and policies, including the following: a. The required use of de-identified data in data research and reporting. b. The required disposition of information that is no longer needed. c. Providing data security, including the capacity for audit trails.
Clearance office to the email address provided in the briefing slides and located at the bottom of the data worksheet. An email will be sent to the individual informing them the necessary paperwork was received and when the clearing papers will be sent to the email address provided on the data worksheet. Issues noted with the clearing packet received will be sent back to the Soldier with a brief explanation informing them of the necessary corrections needed. The complete packet must be resubmitted as the mailbox for incoming packets has limited space. For Soldiers who choose to physically drop their clearing packet off, they will be provided information on the date and time to return and receive the installation clearing papers. They will be required to have the DA Form 137-1 (Unit Clearance Record) with them. The central clearance brief can be found at: http://www.hood.army.mil/dhr/iop_occb_main.aspx
ESSENTIAL SERVICE shall mean the erection, construction, alteration, or maintenance by public utilities or municipal departments or commissions of underground or overhead gas, electrical, steam or water transmission or distribution systems, collection, communication, supplying, or disposal systems including poles, wires, mains, drains, sewers, pipes, conduits, cables, fire alarm boxes, police call boxes, traffic signal, hydrants, and other similar equipment and accessories in connection therewith, but not including buildings reasonably necessary for the furnishing of adequate service by such public utilities or municipal departments or commissions, or for the public health or safety or general welfare.
(b) All Board members serving on June 30, 1981, shall be eligible to complete their respective terms. No member appointed to the Board on or after July 1, 1981, shall serve more than two complete consecutive terms, except that each member shall serve until his successor is chosen and qualifies. The initial appointment of the General Assembly upon the recommendation of the President of the Senate shall be for a term to expire June 30, 1986, and the initial appointment of the General Assembly upon the recommendation of the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall be for a term to expire June 30, 1985, subsequent appointments upon the recommendation of the President Pro Tempore of the Senate shall be for terms of three years, subsequent appointments upon the recommendation of the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall be for terms of two years.
The details you supply to Affinion and its subcontractors will be stored securely and used by Affinion and its subcontractors to administer your Credit Manager membership. By applying for Credit Manager, you authorise Affinion to pass on your data to Callcredit to provide the report and monitoring service under Section 7 of the Data Protection Act 1998. Information may be disclosed to regulatory bodies and/or your bank or card issuer and its subcontractors for the purposes of providing the services. These details will not be kept for no longer than is necessary. You are entitled to a copy of all of the information held about you for which Affinion may charge you £10. By entering into your agreement, you give your consent to the transfer of data outside of the EEA to the USA (including to an affiliate company of Affinion) for the purposes of data processing relating to the provision of services. Your data may also be disclosed to third parties where required by law or in the event that Affinion merges with or is bought by another company, or otherwise undergoes a corporate restructuring. For more information about the data processing activities of Affinion and its subcontractors please write to
To explore the potential subglacial water sources and the likely flow directions, we plot the frictional heating in both 2008 and 2015 (Figs. 4.4a, 4.4b), the basal temperature relative to the pressure melting point for both epochs (Figs. 4.4d, 4.4e), and the contours of hydraulic potential in 2008 (Φ; Fig. 4.5). Friction heating due to sliding at the bed (Figs. 4.4a, 4.4b) provides a basal melt water source where ice is at pressure melting point, which is the case for the fast flow regions of the FG (see the basal temperature relative to the pressure melting point in Figs. 4.4d, 4.4e), while the gradient of the hydraulic potential (Fig. 4.5) indicates likely water flow paths at the ice-bed interface. The hydraulic potential evolves between 2008 and 2015 due to the changes in surface elevation (Fig. 4.2a) in Eq. 4.5, but this does not appreciably change the pattern of subglacial water flow. The frictional heat generated at the base is high where both basal shear stress and basal sliding velocities are high. The modelled friction heating in both 2008 and 2015 (Figs. 4.4a, 4.4b) extends as far as the upstream basin under the FG, indicating high basal melt rates in this region (a heat flux of 1 W m -2 could melt ice at the rate of 0.1 m yr -1 in regions at the pressure melting temperature). The highest friction heating is generated over the bedrock rise between the FG upstream and downstream basins, where the most melt water will be produced, and this will be routed towards the downstream basin given the gradient of hydraulic potential in this region (Fig. 4.5). Hence it is a major source of basal water for the downstream basin. This could explain the low basal friction downstream, while the increase in heating between 2008 and 2015 (Fig. 4.4c) could further enhance the basal sliding in the fast-flowing regions, contributing to the observed accelerations. Both the hydraulic potential and frictional heating could help to understand the mechanism behind the rapid acceleration and surface draw-down of the FG, which is further discussed in Sec. 4.6.
The vertical gas gun located at the Water Laboratory in USQ (Chapter 3) is used as an inspiration for the test frame. The vertical gas gun uses pneumatic power to fire a slug down a cylindrical tube onto a column of water in a separate tube beneath the structure. It is a large welded steel frame fixed in place with a heavy base and supports extending from the frame to an adjacent wall. Following the investigation of the gas gun, it is hoped to also incorporate the water column and pressure tube as part of the overall test frame structure. This will make transportation of the assembly easier if it is connected together as a single unit. Having the water column fixed relative to the LRT will increase the accuracy in the experimental results especially if the frame is moved around to a number of different locations.