According to the EPA's final Regulatory Impact Analysis (RIA) of the new rule, meeting the 12.
What does RIA stand for?
RIA stands for Regulatory Impact Analysis
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of RIA
We have 171 other meanings of RIA in our Acronym Attic
- Reactivity-Initiated Accident
- Reaming Irrigation Aspirator (bone graft harvesting system)
- Recommended Improvement Area
- Régiment d'Infanterie Alpine (French: Alpine Infantry Regiment)
- Regional Incentive Agreement (Government pricing agreement term)
- Regional Integration Arrangement (various organizations)
- Regional Internet Australia
- Regional Inuit Association (Canada)
- Registered Industrial Accountant (Canada)
- Registered Investment Advisor
- Regulatory Impact Assessment
- Related Instructor Activity (US Navy)
- Relativistic Impulse Approximation
- Remote Internet Access
- Reprogramming Interface Assembly
- Research and Innovation Actions (Horizon 2020; EU)
- Research in Action
- Research Initiation Award
- Research Institute of America (tax research firm)
- Research Institute on Addictions
Samples in periodicals archive:
According to a regulatory impact analysis commissioned as part of the American WTO assistance package, the passage of the competition policy law alone would effectively double the size of the economy in just seven years.
But a government-produced regulatory impact analysis accompanying the new rules does not attempt to quantify the benefits.
00 Paperback OECD reviews of regulatory reform HD3612 Prepared by a policy analyst in the Regulatory Policy Division of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development, this report brings together recent research and analysis on factors that influence the successful conduct of Regulatory Impact Analysis (RIA).
In fact, according to the EPA's Regulatory Impact Analysis, $60 billion represents the amount the costs of implementing the policy could exceed the benefits derived from lower amounts of ozone.
According to EPA calculations published as a supplement to the March 2008 regulatory impact analysis, a primary standard of 70 ppb would, by the year 2020, prevent about twice as many premature deaths and nearly that many nonfatal heart attacks as a standard of 75 ppb, and would prevent more than 2.
Executive Order 11291 issued in 1981 required, among other things, that all major regulations (over $100 million annual impact) be accompanied by a Regulatory Impact Analysis.
On May 5, the EPA signed a notice of proposed rulemaking, "Regulation of Fuels and Fuel Additives: Changes to Renewable Fuel Standard Program" (the RFS2 Program), which was supported by a Draft Regulatory Impact Analysis made available on the same date.