(redirected from Categorical Exclusion)
CATEXCategorical Exclusion
CATEXCatastrophic Exercise (various organizations)
CATEXCrisis Action Team Exercise (US Army)
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reject government calls to make a new categorical exclusion for certain
194) As with mentally retarded juvenile offenders, insane juvenile offenders seem less likely to warrant a categorical exclusion for juvenile LWOP.
Courts typically defer to the agency's decision in implementing a categorical exclusion pursuant to its own regulations.
For the types of clients we serve and the projects that we help them build, including highways, airports, hydroelectric projects, defense installations, water and wastewater, site development, schools and other public facilities, this analysis usually takes the form of an EA or a documented categorical exclusion.
Responding to these cases, the Forest Service issued a categorical exclusion that exempts forest plans, plan amendments, and plan revisions from NEPA.
Second, GAO found numerous examples--in 85 percent of the field offices sampled--where officials did not correctly follow guidance, most often by failing to adequately justify the use of a categorical exclusion.
In creating this regulation, the BOP systematically excluded categories of inmates from early release eligibility, while asserting that this categorical exclusion was within its discretion to prescribe additional early release criteria.
Ward also notes a distinct, though closely related, tension between Aristotle's ascription of the capacity for virtue to all humans in EN II and his categorical exclusion of some groups from having the capacity for virtue in the Politics.
Protection of vulnerable populations, researchers, research sponsors, and even research ethics committees is important, which lends some appeal to a categorical exclusion of these patients from research, no less so in that it provides an apparently safe and easy recourse to ensure this protection.
The ruling written by Justice Rosalie Abella stated, "a review of the more recent legislative history indicates a legislative intention to shift from an approach based on categorical exclusion, such as intellectual disability, to one calling for individualized assessments.
The statement can take the form of a categorical exclusion, an environmental assessment, or an environmental impact statement (EIS), which NEPA defines as detailing "the environmental impact of the proposed action, any adverse environmental effects which cannot be avoided should the proposal be implemented, [and] alternatives to the proposed action.