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(a) The anchorages listed in this section are regulated under the Ports and Waterways Safety Act (33 U.S.C. 1221
(1) Section 110.155 Port of New York.
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.
§ 471 - Establishment by Secretary of Homeland Security of anchorage grounds and regulations generally
§ 1221 - Statement of policy
§ 1222 - Definitions
§ 1223 - Vessel operating requirements
§ 1223a - Electronic charts
§ 1224 - Considerations by Secretary
§ 1225 - Waterfront safety
§ 1226 - Port, harbor, and coastal facility security
§ 1227 - Investigatory powers
§ 1228 - Conditions for entry to ports in the United States
§ 1229 - Applicability
§ 1230 - International agreements
§ 1231 - Regulations
§ 1231a - Towing Safety Advisory Committee
§ 1232 - Enforcement provisions
§ 1232a - Navigational hazards
§ 1232b - Requirement to notify Coast Guard of release of objects into the navigable waters of the United States
§ 1233 - Regulations as to regattas or marine parades
§ 1234 - Enforcement of regulations; use of public or private vessels
§ 1235 - Transfer of authority to regulate to head of other department
§ 1236 - Penalties for violations of regulations
§ 2071 - Inland navigation rules
Title 33 published on 2015-07-01
The following are ALL rules, proposed rules, and notices (chronologically) published in the Federal Register relating to 33 CFR Part 110 after this date.
U.S. Coast Guard Sector Miami received a study from the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Southeast Florida Coral Reef Initiative (SEFCRI) concluding that the Miami Anchorage could be changed to reduce threats to protected coral and its habitat. The study indicated that the Miami Anchorage could be divided into two separate anchorage areas to reduce threats to protected coral while also facilitating the safe anchorage of shallow and deep draft vessels. The Coast Guard requests comments from interested persons regarding a possible modification of the Miami Anchorage based on the SEFCRI study.
The Coast Guard proposes to establish three special anchorage areas in the Connecticut River in the vicinity Old Saybrook, CT. This proposed action is necessary to facilitate safe navigation in that area and provide safe and secure anchorages for vessels less than 20 meters in length. This action is intended to increase the safety of life and property in the Connecticut River in the vicinity of Old Saybrook, improve the safety of anchored vessels, and provide for the overall safe and efficient flow of vessel traffic and commerce. We invite your comments on this proposed rulemaking.
The Coast Guard proposes to disestablish 13 anchorage grounds and 1 special anchorage area that are now obsolete in Newark Bay, the East River, Western Long Island Sound, Raritan Bay, and Lower New York Bay. It also proposes to reduce the size of three anchorage grounds in Raritan, Sandy Hook, and Lower New York Bays. This proposed rulemaking is necessary due to the increased size and draft of current commercial vessels operating in the Captain of the Port New York zone, as the existing anchorages have insufficient water depths to accommodate these vessels; the exposure of these anchorages to winds, tides, and currents; and changes in recreational vessel usage patterns in Newark Bay. This proposed rulemaking would provide a higher degree of vessel and environmental safety by reducing the risk of vessels grounding in shallow water, and accurately reflect the anchorages currently in use.
This final rule makes non-substantive technical, organizational, and conforming amendments to existing regulations throughout Title 33 of the Code of Federal Regulations. These changes provide the public with more accurate and current regulatory information, but they do not change the impact on the public of any Coast Guard regulation.