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Published: Saturday 14 September, 2013

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In a 588page federal notice, the Environmental Protection Agency made no finding on whether global warming poses a threat to people health, reversing an earlier conclusion at the insistence of the White House and officially kicking any decision on a solution to the next president and Congress.

The White House on Thursday rejected EPA conclusion three weeks earlier that the 1970 Clean Air Act can be both workable and effective for addressing global climate change. Instead, EPA said yesterday that law is for dealing with climate change.

our nation is truly serious about regulating greenhouse gases, the Clean Air Act is the wrong tool for the job, EPA Administrator Stephen Johnson told reporters. is really at the feet of Congress. contrasts sha designer clothes online rply with the tone of statements President Bush made at the justconcluded G8 summit of leading industrialized nations in Toyako, Japan. At that meeting, the United States joined other summit partners in embracing a policy declaration to seek a 50 percent reduction in global greenhouse gases by 2050. Bush has consistently opposed that option.

In December, Johnson rejected California request for a waiver to the Clean designer clothes online Air Act, which would have allowed the state to require automakers to cut global warming emissions by 30 percent in new cars and light trucks by 2016. A designer clothes online t least 16 other states also want to make similar emissions reductions.

California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger, who sought the waiver, said he was not surprised by the Bush administration decision yesterday and pledged to continue pushing the issue Washington because of the threats posed by climate change.

In its voluminous document, the EPA laid out a buffet of options on how to reduce greenhouse gases from cars, ships, trains, power plants, factories and refineries.

The EPA said that it had encountered resistance from the Agriculture, Commerce, Energy and Transportation departments, as well as the White House, that made it to respond in a timely fashion to the Supreme Court decision.

Yesterday action caps months of often tense negotiations between EPA scientists and the White House over how to address global warming under the major federal air pollution law.

The document released yesterday is much more cautious than a determination made in December by the agency that found greenhouse gases endangered health and welfare. It also appears to reverse findings of drafts released in May and June that found the Clean Air Act could be an effective tool for reducing greenhouse gases. designer clothes online