by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the U.S. G.P.O., Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office in Washington .
Written in English
|Series||S. hrg. ;, 102-224|
|LC Classifications||KF26 .E55 1991d|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 136 p. :|
|Number of Pages||136|
|LC Control Number||91601954|
S. 59 ( th): A bill to reject the final 5-year Outer Continental Shelf Oil and Gas Leasing Program for fiscal years through of the Administration and replace the plan with a 5-year plan that is more in line with the energy and economic needs of the United States. Proposed Final OCS Oil and Gas Leasing Program for On Ap the Secretary of the Interior transmitted to Congress and the President the Proposed Final 5-Year Outer Continental Shelf Oil and Gas Leasing Program. This Program will guide the Department's decisions on domestic energy leasing on the OCS from to Nov 8, H.R. (th). To distribute revenues from oil and gas leasing on the outer Continental Shelf to certain coastal States, to require sale of approved offshore oil and gas leases, to promote offshore wind lease sales, and to empower States to manage the development and production of oil and gas on available Federal land, and for other purposes. The changes made in part , “Oil and Gas and Sulfur Operations in the Outer Continental Shelf” and those made in part , “Outer Continental Shelf Oil and Gas Leasing,” relate primarily to simplifying and clarifying the regulatory language, as well as creating new, and .
The Submerged Lands Act of is a U.S. federal law that recognized the title of the states to submerged navigable lands within their boundaries at the time they entered the Union. They include navigable waterways, such as rivers, as well as marine waters within the state's boundaries, generally three geographical miles (almost exactly 3 nautical miles or kilometres) from the coastline. Pursuant to the authority vested in the Director of the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management by the joint bidding provisions of 30 CFR , each entity within one of the following groups is restricted from bidding with any entity in any of the other following groups at Outer Continental Shelf oil and gas lease sales to be held during the. pursuant to the Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act (the Act).1 Under the Act, the Secretary of the Interior has the responsibility to “prepare and periodically revise, and maintain an oil and gas leasing program” in order to “best meet national energy needs,” and taking a range of important. The changes made in part , ``Oil and Gas and Sulfur Operations in the Outer Continental Shelf'' and those made in part , ``Outer Continental Shelf Oil and Gas Leasing,'' relate primarily to simplifying and clarifying the regulatory language, as well as creating new, and re-establishing pre-split, regulations that had been inadvertently.
Documents Relating to Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) Oil and Gas Lease Suspension A suspension of an oil and gas lease has the effect of extending a lease to allow the lessee to facilitate development of the lease. Without a lease suspension, the lease's term will expire soon and no oil and gas development from the lease would occur. A primer for beginners and a reference manual and research source for more experienced practitioners, Law of Federal Oil and Gas Leases provides expert legal analysis and a practical approach to problems and questions concerning federal oil and gas leases. Coverage includes: • leasing legislation • outer continental shelf leases • leasing. Outer Continental Shelf: Debate Over Oil and Gas Leasing and Revenue Sharing Most Recent Developments President Bush announced on J , that he would like to open areas of the Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) for oil and gas development currently under presidential and congressional moratoria (discussed in more detail below). However,Cited by: 5. Oil and Gas Mineral Leasing and Development on the Outer Continental Shelf of the United States. Anthony C. Marino C. Jacob Gower I. NTRODUCTION. The Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) of the United States—the underwater land beyond the nation’s shores—is teeming with recoverable hydrocarbons. 1. The United States Department of Interior Author: Anthony C. Marino, C. Jacob Gower.