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This is a list of United States Code sections, Statutes at Large, Public Laws, and Presidential Documents, which provide rulemaking authority for this CFR Part.
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.
§ 41 - Federal Trade Commission established; membership; vacancies; seal
§ 42 - Employees; expenses
§ 43 - Office and place of meeting
§ 44 - Definitions
§ 45 - Unfair methods of competition unlawful; prevention by Commission
§ 45a - Labels on products
§ 46 - Additional powers of Commission
§ 46a - Concurrent resolution essential to authorize investigations
§ 47 - Reference of suits under antitrust statutes to Commission
§ 48 - Information and assistance from departments
§ 49 - Documentary evidence; depositions; witnesses
§ 50 - Offenses and penalties
§ 51 - Effect on other statutory provisions
§ 52 - Dissemination of false advertisements
§ 53 - False advertisements; injunctions and restraining orders
§ 54 - False advertisements; penalties
§ 55 - Additional definitions
§ 56 - Commencement, defense, intervention and supervision of litigation and appeal by Commission or Attorney General
§ 57 - Separability clause
§ 57a - Unfair or deceptive acts or practices rulemaking proceedings
§ 57b - Civil actions for violations of rules and cease and desist orders respecting unfair or deceptive acts or practices
§ 57c - Authorization of appropriations
§ 58 - Short title
Title 16 published on 14-Jul-2017 03:43
The following are ALL rules, proposed rules, and notices (chronologically) published in the Federal Register relating to 16 CFR Part 429 after this date.
The Federal Trade Commission amends the Rule Concerning Cooling-Off Period for Sales Made at Homes or at Certain Other Locations (“Cooling-Off Rule” or “Rule”). The final Rule adopts with modifications the Commission's proposal to increase the exclusionary limit for all door-to-door sales. Under the final Rule, the revised definition of “door-to-door sale” distinguishes between sales at a buyer's residence and those at other locations. First, the revised definition retains coverage for sales made at a buyer's residence that have a purchase price of $25 or more. Second, the revised definition covers sales at other locations that have a purchase price of $130 or more.
The Federal Trade Commission (“FTC” or “Commission”) has completed its regulatory review of the Trade Regulation Rule Concerning Cooling-Off Period for Sales Made at Homes or at Certain Other Locations (“Cooling-Off Rule” or “Rule”) as part of the Commission's systematic review of all current Commission regulations and industry guides. The Rule makes it an unfair and deceptive act or practice for a seller engaged in a door-to-door sale of consumer goods or services, with a purchase price of $25 or more, to fail to provide the buyer with certain oral and written disclosures regarding the buyer's right to cancel the contract within three business days from the date of the sales transaction. Based on the comments received, the Commission has determined to retain the Rule. In addition, the Commission is soliciting public comment on a proposed increase in the $25 exclusionary limit identified in the Rule to account for inflation since the exclusionary limit was established.