The Federal Highway Act.
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The Federal Highway Act.

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Published by [s.n.] in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States.,
  • Bridges,
  • Roads

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesFederal aid in construction of certain roads and bridges
SeriesH.rp.2109
ContributionsUnited States. Congress. House. Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination3 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16149813M

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Federal-Aid Highway Act of Hearings Before the Committee on Public Works, House of Representatives, Eighty-first Congress, Second-session on H.R. and H. R. America’s Highways: , a book published by the Federal Highway Administration in , documenting the history of the highway system, available via GPO’s Catalog of U. Highway Funding. The FAST Act authorizes $ billion over fiscal years through for highway, highway and motor vehicle safety, public transportation, motor carrier safety, hazardous materials safety, rail, and research, technology and statistics programs. The FAST Act. On December 4, , President Obama signed the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act (Pub. L. No. ) into law—the first federal law in over a decade to provide long-term funding certainty for surface transportation infrastructure planning and investment. The FAST Act authorizes $ billion over fiscal years through for highway, highway and .

Popularly known as the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act of , the Federal-Aid Highway Act of established an interstate highway system in the United States.   War II, the Federal-Aid Highway Act of funded highway improvements and established major new ground for the construction of 40, miles Author: Kenneth Costine.   The laws, policies, procedures, and practices that State and local agencies follow in procuring engineering and design related service using Federal- aid highway funding need to comply with the amendments to §(b)(2) that are contained in Section of the FY Appropriations Act.   On J , President Dwight Eisenhower signed the Federal-Aid Highway Act of The bill created a 41,mile “National System of Interstate and Defense Highways” that would, according to Eisenhower, eliminate unsafe roads, inefficient routes, traffic jams and all of the other things that got in the way.

– President Woodrow Wilson signs the Federal Aid Road Act, launching the Federal-aid Highway program. – The agency is renamed the Bureau of Public Roads (BPR). Although briefly named the Public Roads Administration () the agency remained the BPR until FHWA joined the Department of Transportation. Regulations. Regulations issued by FMCSA are published in the Federal Register and compiled in the U.S. Code of Federal Regulations (CFR). Copies of appropriate volumes of the CFR in book format may be purchased from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, or examined at many libraries. The CFR may also be viewed online. FEDERAL HIGHWAYS ACT ARRANGEMENT OF SECTIONS Control of Federal highways SECTION 1. Minister to control, etc., Federal highways. 2. Power to erect toll gates, etc. 3. Power to acquire land for Federal highway. 4. Drainage and other works. Offences 5. Causing death by reckless or . Federal Highway Act of Federal legislation signed by Dwight D. Eisenhower to construct thousands of miles of modern highways in the name of national defense. Officially called the National Interstate and Defense Highways Act, this bill dramatically increased the move to the suburbs, as white middle-class people could more easily commute to.