Regulations


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Regulations

 

(1) A group of rules that determines the work procedures of state bodies, institutions, and organizations. An example would be the General Regulations for State Collegia (1720), included in the Petrine Regulations.

(2) Procedures for conducting sittings, meetings, conferences, sessions, and congresses of representative bodies. An example would be the regulations governing joint and separate sessions of the chambers of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR.

(3) The name of certain acts adopted by international congresses and conferences. An example would be the Vienna Regulations of 1815.

(4) A code of rules, permanent or temporary, that governs the internal organization and activity of a chamber or a unicameral legislative body and that also governs the legal status of a deputy. Rules are passed by chambers in accordance with principles and other prescriptions that are contained in constitutions, constitutional laws, and organic laws. Therefore, rules can only be repealed by agencies that carry out constitutional supervision. Special committees that monitor the observance of regulations are usually formed in governmental chambers.

References in periodicals archive ?
Also, the final regulations simplify the filing requirements of an electing trust, as well as the procedures for furnishing a taxpayer identification number to payors.
The First Circuit Court of Appeals noted that because the regulations are legislative--written under a specific delegation of authority to write guidance--they can only be invalidated if the court determines they are "arbitrary, capricious or manifestly contrary to the statute." Since section 469(1) authorizes the Treasury to issue regulations that reclassify income as nonpassive for both limited partnerships and other activities, it is clear that Congress intended C corporations to be included in the reclassification.
This federal preemption is a matter of considerable consequence, since the 10th Amendment would otherwise preclude federal regulation in many of these areas.
Even as states are working to sort out their regulations, federal attention is now turning toward the industry in earnest.
The Becks are among many Oregon property owners frustrated with land-use regulations connected with Metropolitan Area Express (MAX) - the $2.6 billion light-rail project connecting downtown Portland with its swelling suburbs.
Neither the Act nor the regulations require lead-paint remediation in private housing; rather, their focus is on the disclosure of information.
Consequently, the final regulations have a substantial impact on many issues affecting health care industry, including how to structure acquisitions of physician-owned designated health services and group practices.
Federal regulators would spend weeks compiling lists of current, past, and future regulations. Millions of Americans who depend on the existing rules will be thrust into a vacuum.
Second, know and understand the EPA regulations and their preambles, especially those pertaining to land disposal, and determine how they impact specific foundry wastes.
In addition, the final regulations also adopted related provisions in Temp.
Department of Treasury issued temporary and proposed regulations that provide guidance on the treatment of controlled services transactions and the allocation of income from intangibles.
New regulations hardly ended The Depression era, but the stock market began to rise, apparently buoyed by increased confidence.

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