2 edition of Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 found in the catalog.
Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.
|Series||Report / 97th Congress, 1st session, Senate -- no. 97-114.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||7 p. ;|
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Get this from a library. Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of report (to accompany S. [United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.]. 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. H.R. (97th). A bill to amend the Surface Transportation Assistance Act ofFederal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book establish obligation limitations for fiscal yearand for related purposes.
Ina database of bills in the U.S. Congress. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of was essentially a stopgap measure to continue program funding while Congress debated the larger issue of restructuring the highway programs and both increasing and reallocating taxes.
Although the act had provided authorizations throughfunding compromises at the time of passage resulted in. Subchapter Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book. Federal-Aid Highway Projects. Part Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book. General. §§ – Provided further, That notwithstanding the foregoing, all authorizations for capital outlay projects, The Federal Aid Highway Act ofreferred to near the middle of this section, was repealed by § 2(28) of the Act of Aug72 Stat.
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.
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.
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 Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book Transportation to apportion, for FYthe sums.
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 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.
The Federal-Aid Highway Act of was signed into law by President Dwight Eisenhower on J The bill created a 41,mile system of interstate highways that Eisenhower promised would. Federal-aid Highway Act of Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Roads of the Committee on Public Works, House of Representatives, Eighty-eighth Congress, Second Session on H.R.
H.R. and H.R.Ma 11, FEDERAL-AID HIGHWAY ACT OF CREATING THE INTERSTATE SYSTEM. A chronology of Federal Aid Highway Acts reveals the birth of the interstate system: inauthorization to study the feasibility of a six-route network of toll superhighways; indesignation of a 65, km system of Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book highways; inauthorization of $25 million for the interstate Cited by: Jan 6, S.
Federal-aid Highway Authorizations Act of 1981 book (th). A bill to authorize appropriations for certain highways in accordance with ti United States Code, and for other purposes. Ina database of bills in the U.S.
Congress. 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.
Anniversary of the Highway System Recalls Eisenhower's Role as Catalyst SummerVol. 38, No. 2 By David A. Pfeiffer In the summer ofjust months after the end of World War I, an expedition of 81 Army vehicles—a truck convoy—set out from Washington, D.C., for a trip across the country to San Francisco.
The convoy's purpose was to road-test. 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 interstate highways marked the largest American public works. The Federal Aid Highway Act established the interstate highway system in U.S. The Act approved the construction of highways through out the nation. It was enacted in The federal Aid Highway Act is also known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act.
Federal-aid highway act of by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Public Works. Subcommittee on Transportation.,U.S. Govt. Print. Off. edition. 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 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. The Federal-Aid Highway Act of The Federal-Aid Highway Act of under President Harry S. Truman authorized $25 million for the interstate system, and it was the first time federal funds were authorized specifically for interstate construction, matching funding on.
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. On this day inCongress approved the Federal-Aid Highway Act, widely known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act.
The legislation allocated $ billion —. For temporary addition of section, see § 2 of the Highway Trust Fund Establishment Emergency Act of (D.C. ActDecember 8,42 DCR ), § 2 of the Highway Trust Fund Establishment Congressional Review Emergency Act of (D.C.
ActMarch 7,43 DCR ), and § 2 of the Highway Trust Fund Establishment Second. Federal-aid highway act of by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Public Works. Subcommittee on Public Roads.,U.S. Govt. Print. Off. edition, in Pages: Federal-Aid Highway Act of accelerated the pace of highway construction through expanded federal assistance.
In particular, a separate funding category was established for the Interstate System to allow prompt completion of the system, and long-term authorizations for Interstate construction were provided on an annual basis over a year. Section (b) of Title 23 of the U.S.
Code requires the Secretary of Transportation to make an annual apportionment among the states of federal-aid highway funds authorized to be drawn from the Highway Trust Fund.
The Highway Trust Fund is funded from federal highway user tax receipts and is the principal mechanism for funding federal highway. Other articles where Federal Aid Highway Act is discussed: roads and highways: From local to national funding: view was recognized by the Federal Aid Highway Act ofwhich required each state to designate a system of state highways not to exceed 7 percent of the total highway mileage in each state.
Federal-aid funding was limited to this system, which was not to exceed. Federal-aid highway funds are available for participation in the costs of planting the wildflowers. STURRA. The STURAA became effective on April It contains a mandatory requirement that native wildflower seeds or seedlings be planted as part of landscaping projects undertaken on the Federal-aid highway system.
In his State of the Union Address to Congress, President Dwight D. Eisenhower called for “legislation to provide a modern, interstate highway system.” Within months, after considerable debate, Congress passed the Federal Highway Act of It authorized the extension of highways nationwide in one of the largest public works projects in U.S.
history. “Interstate Highway” is an abbreviation of the official name. The official name of this highway system is known as “Dwight D. Eisenhower National System of Interstate and Defense Highways”. This was named after the president Dwight Eisenhower who championed the highway system and signed the FAHA (Federal-Aid Highway Act) of into law.
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 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 The volume provides in-depth coverage of the most significant event in transportation planning, the Federal-Aid Highway Act ofwhich created a federal mandate for a comprehensive urban transportation planning process, carried out cooperatively by states and local governments with federal funding.
1 A broad overview of highway and road construction, and a source of some material in this report, is U.S. Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration, America’s Highways, A History of the Federal-Aid Program (Washington: GPO, ), p.
The Federal Aid Highway Act ofalso called the Phipps Act (November 9,42 Stat. ), sponsored by Sen. Lawrence C. Phipps (R) of Colorado, defined the Federal Aid Road program to develop an immense national highway plan was crafted by the head of the National Highway Commission, Thomas MacDonald and was the first coherent plan for the.
FEDERAL-AID HIGHWAY PROGRAM AUTHORIZATIONS UNDER THE CONFERENCE REPORT FOR H.R. 22 (FAST ACT) FY FY FY FY FY FY FY FY Section Authorization 1 Authorization Authorization Authorization Authorization Authorization Total Average Annual Reference 2.
Other articles where Federal Aid Highway Act is discussed: Route Rise and demise of the route: Eisenhower signed the Federal-Aid Highway Act ofa few segments of Route 66 had already been superseded by newer, wider, and safer roads.
The act authorized federal funding for an Interstate Highway System of such roads, and, despite an appeal by the state of Missouri. — The sums authorized by this section shall be apportioned among the several States in the manner now provided by law and in accordance with the formulas set forth in section 4 of the Federal-Aid Highway Act of ; approved Decem (58 Stat.
): Provided, That the additional amount herein authorized for the fiscal year ending. Full pdf of "The federal-Aid Road Act" See other formats Historic, archived document Do not assume content reflects current scientific knowledge, policies, or practices United States Department of Agriculture Miscellaneous Circular No.
FEDERAL LEGISLATION PROVIDING FOR FEDERAL AID IN HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION AND THE CONSTRUCTION OF .The Interstate Highway Act of expanded the current plan (from Roosevelt) to 41, miles, provided $25 billion dollars of funding over 13 years, and placed the .