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(a) Each party may submit to the hearing examiner additional evidence that is relevant to the issues raised at the hearing, within the time period and in the manner specified by the hearing examiner.
(b) Within 30 days after the hearing, the hearing examiner -
(1) Makes, on the basis of the record, written findings of fact and recommendations concerning any appropriate remedial action that should be taken;
(2) Submits those findings and recommendations, along with the hearing record, to the Assistant Secretary; and
(3) Sends a copy of those findings and recommendations to each party.
(1) Each party may file with the Assistant Secretary comments on the hearing examiner's findings and recommendations.
(2) The comments must be received by the Assistant Secretary within 10 days after the party receives a copy of the hearing examiner's findings and recommendations.
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.
§ 1121 - Findings; purposes; consultation; survey
§ 1225 - Availability of appropriations on academic or school-year basis; additional period for obligation of funds
§ 1231 - Joint funding of programs
§ 1231d - Parental involvement and dissemination
§ 1232c - State agency monitoring and enforcement
§ 1681 - Sex
§ 7701 - Purpose
§ 7702 - Payments relating to Federal acquisition of real property
§ 7703 - Payments for eligible federally connected children
§ 7703a - Impact aid for children with severe disabilities
§ 7703b - Assistance to local educational agencies that benefit dependents of members of the Armed Forces and Department of Defense civilian employees
§ 7704 - Policies and procedures relating to children residing on Indian lands
§ 7705 - Application for payments under sections 7702 and 7703 of this title
§ 7706 - Repealed. Pub. L. 106–398, § 1 [[div. A], title XVIII, § 1810], Oct. 30, 2000, 114 Stat. 1654, 1654A–383
§ 7707 - Construction
§ 7708 - Facilities
§ 7709 - State consideration of payments in providing State aid
§ 7710 - Federal administration
§ 7711 - Administrative hearings and judicial review
§ 7712 - Forgiveness of overpayments
§ 7713 - Definitions
§ 7713a - School facilities for children of Government employees and other residents in Indian reservations, national parks, and national monuments
§ 7714 - Authorization of appropriations
§ 794 - Nondiscrimination under Federal grants and programs
§ 101 - Definitions
§ 2000d - Prohibition against exclusion from participation in, denial of benefits of, and discrimination under federally assisted programs on ground of race, color, or national origin
86 Stat. 235
88 Stat. 484
88 Stat. 534
Title 34 published on 13-Sep-2017 03:59
The following are ALL rules, proposed rules, and notices (chronologically) published in the Federal Register relating to 34 CFR Part 222 after this date.
Rosa's Law changes references to “mental retardation” in Federal law to “intellectual disability” or “intellectual disabilities.” These final regulations implement this statutory change in applicable Department of Education regulations.
The Secretary amends the Impact Aid Program (IAP) regulations issued under title VII of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965, as amended by the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESEA or the Act). These regulations govern Impact Aid payments to local educational agencies (LEAs). The program, in general, provides assistance for maintenance and operations costs to LEAs that are affected by Federal activities. These regulations update, clarify, and improve the current regulations.
The Secretary proposes to amend the Impact Aid Program regulations issued under title VIII of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965, as amended (ESEA or “the Act”). The proposed regulations govern Impact Aid payments to local educational agencies (LEAs). The program, in general, provides assistance for maintenance and operations costs to LEAs that are affected by Federal activities. These proposed regulations would update, clarify, and improve the current regulations.
The Secretary adopts as final regulations of the Department the interim final regulations that were published on December 19, 2014. This action adopts the OMB guidance in title 2 of the CFR as final regulations of the Department. The Secretary amends the interim final regulations to correct technical errors contained in the amendments.
The Secretary amends the Impact Aid Program regulations to reflect changes made to title VIII of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (ESEA or Act), as amended by various statutes, to delete obsolete provisions, to correct technical errors, and to incorporate relevant statutory and regulatory changes from the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) and its implementing regulations. The Secretary makes minor technical, clarifying, and streamlining changes for the reader's convenience, including reordering the regulations that implement the section of the Act regarding local contribution rates that are based on generally comparable local educational agencies (LEAs).
This joint interim final rule implements for all Federal award-making agencies the final guidance Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards (Uniform Guidance) published by the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) on December 26, 2013. This rule is necessary in order to incorporate into regulation and thus bring into effect the Uniform Guidance as required by OMB. Implementation of this guidance will reduce administrative burden and risk of waste, fraud, and abuse for the approximately $600 billion per year awarded in Federal financial assistance. The result will be more Federal dollars reprogrammed to support the mission, new entities able to compete and win awards, and ultimately a stronger framework to provide key services to American citizens and support the basic research that underpins the United States economy.