Navigable Waters Sample Clauses

Navigable Waters. This permit does not authorize or approve the construction of any onshore or offshore physical structures or facilities or the undertaking of any work in any navigable waters.
Navigable Waters. If any Work or Services under this Agreement involve work in, over or alongside any navigable waters, then Seller’s workerscompensation coverage must cover liability under U.S. Longshoremen and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act, The Jones Act, Maritime Employers Liability and any other coverage required under Federal or State laws pertaining to workers in, over or alongside navigable waters.
Navigable Waters. Lake Superior, Lake Michigan, all natural inland lakes within Wisconsin and all streams, ponds, sloughs, flowages, and other waters within the territorial limits of this State, including the Wisconsin portion of boundary waters, which are navigable under the laws of this State. Under Section 281.31(2m) of the Wisconsin Statutes, notwithstanding any other provision of law or administrative rule promulgated there under, shoreland ordinances required under Section 59.692 or amendments thereto, Wisconsin Statutes and Chapter NR 115.03(5), Wisconsin Administrative Code, do not apply to lands adjacent to farm drainage ditches if:
Navigable Waters. 5.8.1 Nothing in this Agreement affects the public right of navigation. MAA-NULTH FIRST NATIONS FINAL AGREEMENT Role Within Maa-nulth First Nation Areas CHAPTER 6 ROLE OF MAA-NULTH FIRST NATIONS WITHIN MAA-NULTH FIRST NATION AREAS
Navigable Waters. includes the terri- torial sea of the United States (as defined in Presidential Proclamation 5928 of December 27, 1988) and the internal waters of the United States;
Navigable Waters as defined in Section 502(7) of the CWA, means “the waters of the United States, including the territorial seas.” 33 U.S.C. § 1362(7).
Navigable Waters. 23. Nothing in the Final Agreement will affect the public right of navigation on navigable waters. Emergencies and Natural Disasters
Navigable Waters. For parts of res- ervoirs that are designated as navi- gable waters of the United States, greater clearances will be provided if so required. The clearances required over navigable waters are covered by 33 CFR 322.5(i)(2) and are not affected by this regulation.[43 FR 14013, Apr. 4, 1978. Redesignated at 60FR 19851, Apr. 21, 1995]§ 222.4 Reporting earthquake effects.(a) Purpose. This regulation states policy, defines objectives, assigns func- tions, and establishes procedures for assuring the structural integrity and operational adequacy of major Civil Works structures following the occur- rence of significant earthquakes. It pri- marily concerns damage surveys fol- lowing the occurrences of earthquakes.(b) Applicability. This regulation isapplicable to all field operating agen- cies having Civil Works responsibil- ities.(c) References. (1) ER 1110–2–100 (§ 222.2).(2) ER 1110–2–1806.(3) ER 1110–2–8150.(4) ER 1130–2–419.(5) State-of-the-Art for Assessing Earthquake Hazards in the United StatesWES Miscellaneous Papers S– 73–1—Reports 1 thru 14. Available fromU.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experi- ment Station, P.O. Box 631, Vicksburg, Mississippi 39180.(d) Policy. Civil Works structures which could be caused to fail or par- tially fail by an earthquake and whose failure or partial failure would endan- ger the lives of the public and/or cause substantial property damage, will be evaluated following potentially dam- aging earthquakes to insure their con- tinued structural stability, safety and operational adequacy. These structures include dams, navigation locks, powerhouses, and appurtenant struc- tures, (intakes, outlet works, build- ings, tunnels, paved spillways) which33 CFR Ch. II (7–1–21 Edition)are operated by the Corps of Engineers and for which the Corps is fully respon- sible. Also included are major levees, floodwalls, and similar facilities de- signed and constructed by the Corps of Engineers and for whose structural safety and stability the Corps has a public obligation to be aware of al- though not responsible for their main- tenance and operation. The evaluation of these structures will be based upon post-earthquake inspections which will be conducted to detect conditions of significant structural distress and to provide a basis for timely initiation of restorative and remedial measures.(e) Post-earthquake inspections and evaluation surveys—(1) Limitations of present knowledge. The design of struc- tures for earthquake loading is limited by the i...