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Property Name EnvReviewThreshold
Property Type Text
Description Used by the RAPID toolkit state level permitting forms.

Pages using the property "EnvReviewThreshold"

Showing 12 pages using this property.


RAPID/BulkTransmission/Alaska/Environment +A best interest finding is required if the project requires the State of Alaska to sell, lease, or otherwise dispose of state land.
RAPID/BulkTransmission/California/Environment +200 kV or higher, and 50 kV to 200 kV tranmission projects
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Hawaii/Environment +Any project proposing to use state or county lands or funds, or lands within conservation districts, shoreline areas, historic sites, in the Waikiki Special District or proposals for a...waste-to-energy facility or power generating facility according to [[H.R.S. 343 - Environmental Impact Statements|Hawaii Revised Statutes Chapter 343-5]], unless otherwise exempt.
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Minnesota/Environment +"Any governmental action or project the results of which would cause physical manipulation of the environment, directly or indirectly...." [[Minnesota – Minn. Stat. §§ 116D et seq., Environmental Policy| Minn. Stat. § 116D.04]], [[Minnesota – Minn. Admin. R. §§ 4410 et seq., Environmental Review]].
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Montana/Environment +If a state agency action is required.
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Nevada/Environment +Utility facilities. A utility facility includes electric transmission lines and substations that are designed to operate at 200 kV or more constructed outside of any incorporated city.
RAPID/BulkTransmission/South Dakota/Environment +Any new or continuing project or activity directly undertaken by any public agency, or supported in whole or in part through contracts, grants, subsides, loans, or other forms of funding assistance from one or more public agencies, or the issuance by one or more public agencies of a lease, permit, license, certificate, or other public entitlement to an applicant (developer). [[South Dakota – 34A S.D., Environmental Protection|34A-9 S.D., § 2]]. 
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Washington/Environment +Any state or local agency decision that meets the definition of project action or non project action and is not categorically exempt. Project actions include agency decisions to license, fund, or undertake a specific project, purchase, sell, lease, transfer or exchange natural resources, including publicly owned land, whether or not the environment is directly modified. Nonproject actions involve decisions on policies, plans, or programs.
RAPID/BulkTransmission/Wisconsin/Environment +Unless exempt, . . . "major agency actions, . . . "including but not limited to licensing, permitting, and leasing decisions . . . significantly affecting the quality of the human environment must comply with WEPA." [[Wisconsin – 1 Wis. Stat. §§ 1.01 et seq., Sovereignty and Jurisdiction of the State| 1 Wis. Stat.§ 1.11]], [[Wisconsin Regulations – N.R. 150 Wis. Stat. §§ 150.00 et seq., Environmental Analysis and Review Procedures| N.R. 150 Wis. Stat. §§ 150.04]]
RAPID/Hydropower/California/Environment +Unless exempt, all “discretionary projects” proposed to be carried out or approved by public agencies, including but not limited to licensing, must go through CEQA review. Discretionary projects are those, which require the exercise of judgment or deliberation, as opposed to merely determining whether there has been compliance with applicable laws and regulations. [[Cal. Pub. Res. Code § 21080]].
RAPID/Hydropower/New York/Environment +SEQR requires all state and local government agencies to consider the environmental impacts of their actions—where they have the discretion to approve, fund or directly undertake an activity—and to balance these environmental impacts with social and economic factors.
RAPID/Hydropower/Washington/Environment +Washington’s [[Washington State Environmental Policy Act|State Environmental Policy Act]] (SEPA) governs Washington’s environmental protection issues within the state. SEPA environmental review is required for any state or local agency decision that meets the definition of an “action” and is not categorically or statutorily exempt. To determine if SEPA review is required, the developer should accurately define the proposal, identifying all related and interdependent pieces of the project, including all permits that the project will require. [[WAC 197-11 SEPA Rules|WAC 197-11-060]], [[Washington State Environmental Policy Act]].