46 U.S. Code § 3703 - Regulations

(a) The Secretary shall prescribe regulations for the design, construction, alteration, repair, maintenance, operation, equipping, personnel qualification, and manning of vessels to which this chapter applies, that may be necessary for increased protection against hazards to life and property, for navigation and vessel safety, and for enhanced protection of the marine environment. The Secretary may prescribe different regulations applicable to vessels engaged in the domestic trade, and also may prescribe regulations that exceed standards set internationally. Regulations prescribed by the Secretary under this subsection are in addition to regulations prescribed under other laws that may apply to any of those vessels. Regulations prescribed under this subsection shall include requirements about—
(1) superstructures, hulls, cargo holds or tanks, fittings, equipment, appliances, propulsion machinery, auxiliary machinery, and boilers;
(2) the handling or stowage of cargo, the manner of handling or stowage of cargo, and the machinery and appliances used in the handling or stowage;
(3) equipment and appliances for lifesaving, fire protection, and prevention and mitigation of damage to the marine environment;
(4) the manning of vessels and the duties, qualifications, and training of the officers and crew;
(5) improvements in vessel maneuvering and stopping ability and other features that reduce the possibility of marine casualties;
(6) the reduction of cargo loss if a marine casualty occurs; and
(7) the reduction or elimination of discharges during ballasting, deballasting, tank cleaning, cargo handling, or other such activity.
(b) In prescribing regulations under subsection (a) of this section, the Secretary shall consider the types and grades of cargo permitted to be on board a tank vessel.
(c) In prescribing regulations under subsection (a) of this section, the Secretary shall establish procedures for consulting with, and receiving and considering the views of—
(1) interested departments, agencies, and instrumentalities of the United States Government;
(2) officials of State and local governments;
(3) representatives of port and harbor authorities and associations;
(4) representatives of environmental groups; and
(5) other interested parties knowledgeable or experienced in dealing with problems involving vessel safety, port and waterways safety, and protection of the marine environment.

Source

(Pub. L. 98–89, Aug. 26, 1983, 97 Stat. 522.)

Historical and Revision Notes
Revised section Source section (U.S. Code)
3703 46:391a(6)
46:391a(12)

Section 3703 requires the Secretary to issue regulations to implement this section. Specific items are listed to be included within the regulations issued. The regulatory authority must be exercised under the Administrative Procedure Act and, in prescribing these regulations, the Secretary must consider the kinds and grades of cargo carried on board. Furthermore, in addition to any requirements of the Administrative Procedure Act, the Secretary must establish specific consultation procedures for considering the views of various specified interested officials, groups, and individuals. The procedures are intended to provide for consultation as early as possible in the regulatory process.
Oil Fuel Tank Protection

Pub. L. 111–281, title VI, § 617(e),Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2973, provided that:
“(1) Application.—An offshore supply vessel of at least 6,000 gross tons as measured under section 14302 of title 46, United States Code, that is constructed under a contract entered into after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010], or that is delivered after August 1, 2010, with an aggregate capacity of 600 cubic meters or more of oil fuel, shall comply with the requirements of Regulation 12A under Annex I to the Protocol of 1978 relating to the International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution from Ships, 1973, entitled Oil Fuel Tank Protection, regardless of whether such vessel is engaged in the coastwise trade or on an international voyage.
“(2) Definition.—In this subsection the term ‘oil fuel’ means any oil used as fuel in connection with the propulsion and auxiliary machinery of the vessel in which such oil is carried.”
Regulations for Offshore Supply Vessels of at Least 6,000 Gross Tons

Pub. L. 111–281, title VI, § 617(f),Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2974, as amended by Pub. L. 111–330, § 1(8),Dec. 22, 2010, 124 Stat. 3569, provided that:
“(1) In general.—Not later than January 1, 2012, the Secretary of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating shall promulgate regulations to implement the amendments and authorities enacted by this section [amending sections 2101, 3702, 7312, and 8104 of this title, enacting provisions set out as a note under this section, and amending provisions set out as a note under section 2101 of this title] for offshore supply vessels of at least 6,000 gross tons as measured under section 14302 of title 46, United States Code, and to ensure the safe carriage of oil, hazardous substances, and individuals in addition to the crew on such vessels. The final rule issued pursuant to such rulemaking may supersede the interim final rule promulgated under paragraph (2) of this subsection. In promulgating regulations under this subsection, the Secretary shall take into consideration the characteristics of offshore supply vessels, their methods of operation, and their service in support of exploration, exploitation, or production of offshore mineral or energy resources.
“(2) Interim final rule authority.—As soon as is practicable and without regard to the provisions of chapters 5 and 6 of title 5, United States Code, the Secretary shall issue an interim final rule as a temporary regulation implementing this section (including the amendments made by this section) for offshore supply vessels of at least 6,000 gross tons as measured under section 14302 of title 46, United States Code, and to ensure the safe carriage of oil, hazardous substances, and individuals in addition to the crew on such vessels.
“(3) Interim period.—After the effective date of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010], prior to the effective date of the regulations prescribed by paragraph (2) of this subsection, and without regard to the provisions of chapters 5 and 6 of title 5, United States Code, and the offshore supply vessel tonnage limits of applicable regulations and policy guidance promulgated prior to the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010], the Secretary of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating may—
“(A) issue a certificate of inspection under section 3309 of title 46, United States Code, to an offshore supply vessel of at least 6,000 gross tons as measured under section 14302 of that title if the Secretary determines that such vessel’s arrangements and equipment meet the current Coast Guard requirements for certification as a cargo and miscellaneous vessel;
“(B) authorize a master, mate, or engineer who possesses an ocean or near coastal license and endorsement under part 11 of subchapter B of title 46, Code of Federal Regulations, (or any successor regulation) that qualifies the licensed officer for service on offshore supply vessels of at least 3,000 gross tons but less than 6,000 gross tons, as measured under section 14302 of title 46, United States Code, to operate offshore supply vessels of at least 6,000 gross tons, as measured under such section; and
“(C) authorize any such master, mate, or engineer who also possesses an ocean or near coastal license and endorsement under such part that qualifies the licensed officer for service on non trade-restricted vessels of at least 1,600 gross tons but less than 3,000 gross tons, as measured under such section, to increase the tonnage limitation of such license and endorsement under section 11.402(c) of such part, using service on vessels certificated under both subchapters I and L of such title and measured only under such section, except that such tonnage limitation shall not exceed 10,000 gross tons as measured under such section.”
Oil Transfers From Vessels

Pub. L. 111–281, title VII, § 702,Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2980, as amended by Pub. L. 111–330, § 1(10),Dec. 22, 2010, 124 Stat. 3570, provided that:
“(a) Regulations.—Within 1 year after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010], the Secretary of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating shall promulgate regulations to reduce the risks of oil spills in operations involving the transfer of oil from or to a tank vessel. The regulations—
“(1) shall focus on operations that have the highest risks of discharge, including operations at night and in inclement weather;
“(2) shall consider—
“(A) requirements for the use of equipment, such as putting booms in place for transfers, safety, and environmental impacts;
“(B) operational procedures such as manning standards, communications protocols, and restrictions on operations in high-risk areas; or
“(C) both such requirements and operational procedures; and
“(3) shall take into account the safety of personnel and effectiveness of available procedures and equipment for preventing or mitigating transfer spills.
“(b) Application With State Laws.—The regulations promulgated under subsection (a) do not preclude the enforcement of any State law or regulation the requirements of which are at least as stringent as requirements under the regulations (as determined by the Secretary) that—
“(1) applies in State waters; and
“(2) does not conflict with, or interfere with the enforcement of, requirements and operational procedures under the regulations.”
Improvements To Reduce Human Error and Near Miss Incidents

Pub. L. 111–281, title VII, § 703,Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2981, as amended by Pub. L. 111–330, § 1(11),Dec. 22, 2010, 124 Stat. 3570, provided that:
“(a) Report.—Within 1 year after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010], the Secretary of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating shall transmit a report to the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation and the House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure that, using available data—
“(1) identifies the types of human errors that, combined, could cause oil spills, with particular attention to human error caused by fatigue, in the past 10 years;
“(2) in consultation with representatives of industry and labor and experts in the fields of marine casualties and human factors, identifies the most frequent types of near-miss oil spill incidents involving vessels such as collisions, allisions, groundings, and loss of propulsion in the past 10 years;
“(3) describes the extent to which there are gaps in the data required under paragraphs (1) and (2), including gaps in the ability to define and identify fatigue, and explains the reason for those gaps; and
“(4) includes recommendations by the Secretary and representatives of industry and labor and experts in the fields of marine casualties and human factors to address the identified types of errors and any such gaps in the data.
“(b) Measures.—Based on the findings contained in the report required by subsection (a), the Secretary shall take appropriate action to reduce the risk of oil spills caused by human error.
“(c) Confidentiality of Voluntarily Submitted Information.—The identity of a person making a voluntary disclosure under this section, and any information obtained from any such voluntary disclosure, shall be treated as confidential.
“(d) Discovery of Voluntarily Submitted Information.—
“(1) In general.—Except as provided in this subsection, a party in a judicial proceeding may not use discovery to obtain information or data collected or received by the Secretary for use in the report required in subsection (a).
“(2) Exception.—
“(A) Notwithstanding paragraph (1), a court may allow discovery by a party in a judicial proceeding of data described in paragraph (1) if, after an in camera review of the information or data, the court decides that there is a compelling reason to allow the discovery.
“(B) When a court allows discovery in a judicial proceeding as permitted under this paragraph, the court shall issue a protective order—
“(i) to limit the use of the data to the judicial proceeding; and
“(ii) to prohibit dissemination of the data to any person who does not need access to the data for the proceeding.
“(C) A court may allow data it has decided is discoverable under this paragraph to be admitted into evidence in a judicial proceeding only if the court places the data under seal to prevent the use of the data for a purpose other than for the proceeding.
“(3) Application.—Paragraph (1) shall not apply to—
“(A) any disclosure made with actual knowledge that the disclosure was false, inaccurate, or misleading; or
“(B) any disclosure made with reckless disregard as to the truth or falsity of that disclosure.
“(e) Restriction on Use of Data.—Data that is voluntarily submitted for the purpose of the study required under subsection (a) shall not be used in an administrative action under chapter 77 of title 46, United States Code.”
[Pub. L. 111–330, § 1(11),Dec. 22, 2010, 124 Stat. 3570, which directed amendment of section 703(a) ofPub. L. 111–281, set out above, by inserting “of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating” after “Secretary”, was executed by making the insertion after “Secretary” the first place appearing, to reflect the probable intent of Congress.]
Preservation of State Authority

Pub. L. 111–281, title VII, § 711(c),Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2987, provided that: “Nothing in this Act [see Tables for classification] or in any other provision of Federal law related to the regulation of maritime transportation of oil shall affect, or be construed or interpreted as preempting, the authority of any State or political subdivision thereof which require the escort by one or more tugs of laden oil tankers in the areas which are specified in section 4116(c) of the Oil Pollution Act of 1990 [Pub. L. 101–380] (46 U.S.C. 3703 note).”
Studies Addressing Various Sources of Oil Spill Risk

Pub. L. 104–324, title IX, § 903,Oct. 19, 1996, 110 Stat. 3947, provided that:
“(a) Study of Group-5 Fuel Oil Spills.—
“(1) Definition.—In this subsection, the term ‘group-5 fuel oil’ means a petroleum-based oil that has a specific gravity of greater than 1.0.
“(2) Coordination of study.—The Secretary of Transportation shall coordinate with the Marine Board of the National Research Council to conduct a study of the relative environmental and public health risks posed by discharges of group-5 fuel oil.
“(3) Matters to be included.—The study under this subsection shall include a review and analysis of—
“(A) the specific risks posed to the public health or welfare of the United States, including fish, shellfish and wildlife, public and private property, shorelines, beaches, habitat, and other natural resources under the jurisdiction or control of the United States, as a result of an actual or threatened discharge of group-5 fuel oil from a vessel or facility;
“(B) cleanup technologies currently available to address actual or threatened discharge of group-5 fuel oil; and
“(C) any technological and financial barriers that prevent the prompt remediation of discharges of group-5 fuel oil.
“(4) Report.—Not later than 18 months after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 19, 1996], the Secretary of Transportation shall submit to the Committee on Environment and Public Works and the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation of the Senate, and the Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure of the House of Representatives a report on the results of the study under this subsection.
“(5) Rulemaking.—If the Secretary of Transportation determines, based on the results of the study under this subsection, that there are significant risks to public health or the environment resulting from the actual or threatened discharge of group-5 fuel oil from a vessel or facility that cannot be technologically or economically addressed by existing or anticipated cleanup efforts, the Secretary may initiate a rulemaking to take such action as is necessary to abate the threat.
“(b) Study of Automatic Fueling Shutoff Equipment.—
“(1) Coordination of study.—The Secretary of Transportation shall coordinate with the Marine Board of the National Research Council to conduct a study of the unintentional or accidental discharge of fuel oil during lightering or fuel loading or off-loading activity.
“(2) Matters to be included.—The study under this subsection shall include a review and analysis of current monitoring and fueling practices to determine the need for automatic fuel shutoff equipment to prevent the accidental discharge of fuel oil, and whether such equipment is needed as a supplement to or replacement of existing preventive equipment or procedures.
“(3) Report.—Not later than 18 months after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 19, 1996], the Secretary of Transportation shall submit to the Committee on Environment and Public Works and the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation of the Senate and the Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure of the House of Representatives a report on the results of the study under this subsection.
“(4) Rulemaking.—If the Secretary of Transportation determines, based on the results of the study conducted under this subsection, that the use of automatic oil shutoff equipment is necessary to prevent the actual or threatened discharge of oil during lightering or fuel loading or off[-]loading activity, the Secretary may initiate a rulemaking to take such action as is necessary to abate a threat to public health or the environment.
“(c) Lightering Study.—The Secretary of Transportation shall coordinate with the Marine Board of the National Research Council on a study into the actual incidence and risk of oil spills from lightering operations off the coast of the United States. Among other things, the study shall address the manner in which existing regulations are serving to reduce oil spill risks. The study shall take into account current or proposed international rules and standards and also include recommendations on measures that would be likely to further reduce the risks of oil spills from lightering operations. Not later than 18 months after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 19, 1996], the Secretary shall submit a report on the study to the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation of the Senate and the Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure of the House of Representatives.”
Existing Tank Vessel Research

Pub. L. 104–324, title XI, § 1134,Oct. 19, 1996, 110 Stat. 3985, provided that:
“(a) Funding.—The Secretary of Transportation shall take steps to allocate funds appropriated for research, development, testing, and evaluation, including the combination of funds from any source available and authorized for this purpose, to ensure that any Government-sponsored project intended to evaluate double hull alternatives that provide equal or greater protection to the marine environment, or interim solutions to remediate potential environmental damage resulting from oil spills from existing tank vessels, commenced prior to the date of enactment of this section [Oct. 19, 1996], is fully funded for completion by the end of fiscal year 1997. Any vessel construction or repair necessary to carry out the purpose of this section must be performed in a shipyard located in the United States.
“(b) Use of Public Vessels.—The Secretary may provide vessels owned by, or demise chartered to, and operated by the Government and not engaged in commercial service, without reimbursement, for use in and the support of projects sponsored by the Government for research, development, testing, evaluation, and demonstration of new or improved technologies that are effective in preventing or mitigating oil discharges and protecting the environment.”
Oil Spill Prevention and Response Technology Test and Evaluation Program

Pub. L. 103–206, title III, § 310,Dec. 20, 1993, 107 Stat. 2425, provided that:
“(a) Not later than 6 months after the date of enactment of this Act [Dec. 20, 1993], the Secretary of Transportation shall establish a program to evaluate the technological feasibility and environmental benefits of having tank vessels carry oil spill prevention and response technology. To implement the program the Secretary shall—
“(1) publish in the Federal Register an invitation for submission of proposals including plans and procedures for testing; and
“(2) review and evaluate technology using, to the maximum extent possible, existing evaluation and performance standards.
“(b) The Secretary shall, to the maximum extent possible, incorporate in the program established in subsection (a), the results of existing studies and evaluations of oil spill prevention and response technology carried on tank vessels.
“(c) Not later than 2 years after the date of the enactment of this Act [Dec. 20, 1993], the Secretary shall evaluate the results of the program established in subsection (a) and submit a report to Congress with recommendations on the feasibility and environmental benefits of, and appropriate equipment and utilization standards for, requiring tank vessels to carry oil spill prevention and response equipment.
“(d) Not later than 6 months after the date of the enactment of this Act [Dec. 20, 1993], the Secretary shall evaluate and report to the Congress on the feasibility of using segregated ballast tanks for emergency transfer of cargo and storage of recovered oil.”
Regulations Requiring Periodic Gauging of Plating Thickness for Oil Carrying Commercial Vessels

Pub. L. 101–380, title IV, § 4109,Aug. 18, 1990, 104 Stat. 515, provided that: “Not later than 1 year after the date of the enactment of this Act [Aug. 18, 1990], the Secretary shall issue regulations for vessels constructed or adapted to carry, or that carry, oil in bulk as cargo or cargo residue—
“(1) establishing minimum standards for plating thickness; and
“(2) requiring, consistent with generally recognized principles of international law, periodic gauging of the plating thickness of all such vessels over 30 years old operating on the navigable waters or the waters of the exclusive economic zone.”
Regulations Requiring Use of Overfill and Tank Level or Monitoring Devices on Oil Carrying Commercial Vessels

Pub. L. 101–380, title IV, § 4110,Aug. 18, 1990, 104 Stat. 515, as amended by Pub. L. 108–293, title VII, § 702(a),Aug. 9, 2004, 118 Stat. 1068, provided that:
“(a) Standards.—The Secretary may establish, by regulation, minimum standards for devices for warning persons of overfills and tank levels of oil in cargo tanks and devices for monitoring the pressure of oil cargo tanks.
“(b) Use.—No sooner than 1 year after the Secretary prescribes regulations under subsection (a), the Secretary may issue regulations establishing, consistent with generally recognized principles of international law, requirements concerning the use of—
“(1) overfill devices, and
“(2) tank level or pressure monitoring devices,
which are referred to in subsection (a) and which meet any standards established by the Secretary under subsection (a), on vessels constructed or adapted to carry, or that carry, oil in bulk as cargo or cargo residue on the navigable waters and the waters of the exclusive economic zone.”
Tanker Navigation Safety Standards Study

Pub. L. 101–380, title IV, § 4111,Aug. 18, 1990, 104 Stat. 515, directed Secretary, not later than 2 years after Aug. 18, 1990, to conduct a study and report to Congress on whether existing laws and regulations are adequate to ensure safe navigation of vessels transporting oil or hazardous substances in bulk on navigable waters and waters of the exclusive economic zone.
Rules Governing Operation of Vessels on Auto-Pilot or With Unattended Engine Room

Pub. L. 101–380, title IV, § 4114(a),Aug. 18, 1990, 104 Stat. 517, provided that: “In order to protect life, property, and the environment, the Secretary shall initiate a rulemaking proceeding within 180 days after the date of the enactment of this Act [Aug. 18, 1990] to define the conditions under, and designate the waters upon, which tank vessels subject to section 3703 of title 46, United States Code, may operate in the navigable waters with the auto-pilot engaged or with an unattended engine room.”
Regulations Requiring Escorts for Certain Tankers; “Tanker” Defined

Pub. L. 101–380, title IV, § 4116(c), (d),Aug. 18, 1990, 104 Stat. 523, as amended by Pub. L. 111–281, title VII, § 711(b)(1),Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2987, provided that:
“(c) Escorts for Certain Tankers.—
“(1) In general.—The Secretary shall initiate issuance of regulations under section 3703 (a)(3) of title 46, United States Code, to define those areas, including Prince William Sound, Alaska, and Rosario Strait and Puget Sound, Washington (including those portions of the Strait of Juan de Fuca east of Port Angeles, Haro Strait, and the Strait of Georgia subject to United States jurisdiction), on which single hulled tankers over 5,000 gross tons transporting oil in bulk shall be escorted by at least two towing vessels (as defined under section 2101 of title 46, United States Code) or other vessels considered appropriate by the Secretary.
“(2) Prince william sound, alaska.—
“(A) In general.—The requirement in paragraph (1) relating to single hulled tankers in Prince William Sound, Alaska, described in that paragraph being escorted by at least 2 towing vessels or other vessels considered to be appropriate by the Secretary (including regulations promulgated in accordance with section 3703 (a)(3) of title 46, United States Code, as set forth in part 168 of title 33, Code of Federal Regulations (as in effect on March 1, 2009) implementing this subsection with respect to those tankers) shall apply to double hulled tankers over 5,000 gross tons transporting oil in bulk in Prince William Sound, Alaska.
“(B) Implementation of requirements.—The Secretary of the department in which the Coast Guard is operating shall prescribe interim final regulations to carry out subparagraph (A) as soon as practicable without notice and hearing pursuant to section 553 of title 5 of the United States Code.”
“(d) Tanker Defined.—In this section [amending section 8502 of this title] the term ‘tanker’ has the same meaning the term has in section 2101 of title 46, United States Code.”
[Pub. L. 111–281, title VII, § 711(b)(2),Oct. 15, 2010, 124 Stat. 2987, provided that: “The amendments made by subsection (b) [amending section 4116(c) ofPub. L. 101–380, set out above] take effect on the date that is 90 days after the date of enactment of this Act [Oct. 15, 2010].”]

The table below lists the classification updates, since Jan. 3, 2012, for this section. Updates to a broader range of sections may be found at the update page for containing chapter, title, etc.

The most recent Classification Table update that we have noticed was Tuesday, August 13, 2013

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46 USCDescription of ChangeSession YearPublic LawStatutes at Large

This is a list of parts within the Code of Federal Regulations for which this US Code section provides rulemaking authority.

This list is taken from the Parallel Table of Authorities and Rules provided by GPO [Government Printing Office].

It is not guaranteed to be accurate or up-to-date, though we do refresh the database weekly. More limitations on accuracy are described at the GPO site.


33 CFR - Navigation and Navigable Waters

33 CFR Part 155 - OIL OR HAZARDOUS MATERIAL POLLUTION PREVENTION REGULATIONS FOR VESSELS

33 CFR Part 156 - OIL AND HAZARDOUS MATERIAL TRANSFER OPERATIONS

33 CFR Part 157 - RULES FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE MARINE ENVIRONMENT RELATING TO TANK VESSELS CARRYING OIL IN BULK

33 CFR Part 164 - NAVIGATION SAFETY REGULATIONS

33 CFR Part 165 - REGULATED NAVIGATION AREAS AND LIMITED ACCESS AREAS

33 CFR Part 168 - ESCORT REQUIREMENTS FOR CERTAIN TANKERS

46 CFR - Shipping

46 CFR Part 2 - VESSEL INSPECTIONS

46 CFR Part 8 - VESSEL INSPECTION ALTERNATIVES

46 CFR Part 13 - CERTIFICATION OF TANKERMEN

46 CFR Part 15 - MANNING REQUIREMENTS

46 CFR Part 30 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 31 - INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION

46 CFR Part 32 - SPECIAL EQUIPMENT, MACHINERY, AND HULL REQUIREMENTS

46 CFR Part 34 - FIREFIGHTING EQUIPMENT

46 CFR Part 35 - OPERATIONS

46 CFR Part 36 - ELEVATED TEMPERATURE CARGOES

46 CFR Part 38 - LIQUEFIED FLAMMABLE GASES

46 CFR Part 39 - VAPOR CONTROL SYSTEMS

46 CFR Part 50 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 52 - POWER BOILERS

46 CFR Part 53 - HEATING BOILERS

46 CFR Part 54 - PRESSURE VESSELS

46 CFR Part 56 - PIPING SYSTEMS AND APPURTENANCES

46 CFR Part 57 - WELDING AND BRAZING

46 CFR Part 58 - MAIN AND AUXILIARY MACHINERY AND RELATED SYSTEMS

46 CFR Part 59 - REPAIRS TO BOILERS, PRESSURE VESSELS AND APPURTENANCES

46 CFR Part 60 - [Reserved]

46 CFR Part 61 - PERIODIC TESTS AND INSPECTIONS

46 CFR Part 62 - VITAL SYSTEM AUTOMATION

46 CFR Part 63 - AUTOMATIC AUXILIARY BOILERS

46 CFR Part 64 - MARINE PORTABLE TANKS AND CARGO HANDLING SYSTEMS

46 CFR Part 70 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 71 - INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION

46 CFR Part 90 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 98 - SPECIAL CONSTRUCTION, ARRANGEMENT, AND OTHER PROVISIONS FOR CERTAIN DANGEROUS CARGOES IN BULK

46 CFR Part 105 - COMMERCIAL FISHING VESSELS DISPENSING PETROLEUM PRODUCTS

46 CFR Part 110 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 111 - ELECTRIC SYSTEMS—GENERAL REQUIREMENTS

46 CFR Part 112 - EMERGENCY LIGHTING AND POWER SYSTEMS

46 CFR Part 113 - COMMUNICATION AND ALARM SYSTEMS AND EQUIPMENT

46 CFR Part 114 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 146

46 CFR Part 150 - COMPATIBILITY OF CARGOES

46 CFR Part 151 - BARGES CARRYING BULK LIQUID HAZARDOUS MATERIAL CARGOES

46 CFR Part 153 - SHIPS CARRYING BULK LIQUID, LIQUEFIED GAS, OR COMPRESSED GAS HAZARDOUS MATERIALS

46 CFR Part 154 - SAFETY STANDARDS FOR SELF-PROPELLED VESSELS CARRYING BULK LIQUEFIED GASES

46 CFR Part 157

46 CFR Part 159 - APPROVAL OF EQUIPMENT AND MATERIALS

46 CFR Part 160 - LIFESAVING EQUIPMENT

46 CFR Part 161 - ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT

46 CFR Part 162 - ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT

46 CFR Part 163 - CONSTRUCTION

46 CFR Part 164 - MATERIALS

46 CFR Part 170 - STABILITY REQUIREMENTS FOR ALL INSPECTED VESSELS

46 CFR Part 172 - SPECIAL RULES PERTAINING TO BULK CARGOES

46 CFR Part 174 - SPECIAL RULES PERTAINING TO SPECIFIC VESSEL TYPES

46 CFR Part 175 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 178 - INTACT STABILITY AND SEAWORTHINESS

46 CFR Part 179 - SUBDIVISION, DAMAGE STABILITY, AND WATERTIGHT INTEGRITY

46 CFR Part 197 - GENERAL PROVISIONS

46 CFR Part 199 - LIFESAVING SYSTEMS FOR CERTAIN INSPECTED VESSELS

 

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