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What kinds of investments fall within the Justice40 Initiative? The categories of investment are: climate change, clean energy and energy efficiency, clean transit, affordable and sustainable housing, training and workforce development, remediation and reduction of legacy pollution, and the development of critical clean water and wastewater infrastructure.
What is a covered Justice40 investment? Covered Federal investments include any grant or procurement spending, financing, staffing costs, or direct spending or benefits to individuals for a covered program in a Justice40 category.
All Justice40 covered programs are required to engage in stakeholder consultation and ensure that community stakeholders are meaningfully involved in determining program benefits. Covered programs are also required to report data on the benefits directed to disadvantaged communities.
What is a Justice40 Pilot Program? The Administration identified 21 existing Federal programs to serve as Justice40 Pilot Programs in the Interim Implementation Guidance issued last year. The purpose of the Justice40 Pilot Programs was to accelerate implementation of the Justice40 Initiative. The 21 identified programs underwent the most rapid changes, creating a roadmap for all covered programs to meet the goals of the Justice40 Initiative. By developing Justice40 implementation plans and reporting on an expedited schedule, Justice40 Pilot Programs helped to provide lessons and best practices that could be applied to other covered programs.
What did President Biden and Vice President Harris hear from communities on the campaign trail? The Biden-Harris campaign heard directly from communities about how to secure environmental justice and confront decades of underinvestment. Community members made it clear that delivering climate, clean energy, clean transit, water, and other investments would help address these interrelated issues and their associated impacts. This historic engagement informed the Justice40 Initiative, which seeks to address the intersectionality of underinvestment, environmental injustice, and the climate crisis.
How is the Justice40 Initiative promoting meaningful stakeholder engagement? Community engagement is a critical component of the Justice40 Initiative. Formal Administration guidance directed Justice40 covered programs to conduct meaningful engagement with stakeholders to ensure community members have an opportunity to provide input on program decisions, including in the identification of the benefits of Justice40 covered programs.
What is the Climate and Economic Justice Screening Tool? The Climate and Economic Justice Screening Tool (CEJST) is a geospatial mapping tool to identify disadvantaged communities that are marginalized, underserved, and overburdened by pollution. The CEJST features a user-friendly, searchable map that identifies disadvantaged communities across all 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the U.S. territories, to the extent that the data for the U.S. territories is available. By helping Federal agencies identify disadvantaged communities, the CEJST seeks to fulfill the promise of the Justice40 Initiative. The CEJST was developed with Federal resource allocation purposes in mind.
When will the CEJST be updated? After the public comment period, the CEJST will be updated based on feedback. The CEJST will be continuously updated and refined based on feedback and as new datasets and research become available.
How will the CEJST be used for the Justice40 Initiative? Agencies will use the CEJST to help identify disadvantaged communities who will benefit from programs that are part of the Justice40 Initiative.
Where can I find more information? Additional information on the CEJST can be found here. CEQ and the U.S. Digital Service hosted several public training sessions on the CEJST. A recording is available here.
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Department: 40 40 : Water Management Districts Click on the division No. to browse the chapters within. Click on the table header to re-sort the results.Press Ctrl-F to search by text. Div. No.Division Name40Departmental40ANorthwest Florida Water Management District40ESouth Florida Water Management District40DSouthwest Florida Water Management District40CSt. Johns River Water Management District40BSuwannee River Water Management District Home
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Though home to almost 40% of the U.S. population, coastal areas account for less than 10% of the total land in the contiguous United States. Coastal areas are also far more crowded than the U.S. as a whole; population density is over five times greater in coastal shoreline counties than the U.S. average. This means that issues that affect the coasts affect a large proportion of Americans.
The amount of earnings it takes to earn a credit may change each year. In 2023, you earn 1 Social Security and Medicare credit for every $1,640 in covered earnings each year. You must earn $6,560 to get the maximum 4 credits for the year.
During your lifetime, you might earn more credits than the minimum number you need to be eligible for benefits. These extra credits do not increase your benefit amount. The average of your earnings over your working years, not the total number of credits you earn, determines how much your monthly payment will be when you receive benefits.
The following table shows how many years of work credits you need to meet the duration of work test based on your age when your disability began. For the duration of work test, your work does not have to fall within a certain period. The table only provides an estimate of how many work credits you need. It does not cover all situations. If you are statutorily blind, you must only meet the duration of work test. When statutory blindness is involved, there is not a recent work test requirement.
The number of credits needed for family members to be eligible for survivors benefits depends on your age when you die. The younger you are, the fewer credits needed. Nobody needs more than 40 credits.
Under a special rule, we can pay benefits to your children and your spouse caring for your children, even if your record doesn't have the number of credits needed. They can get benefits if you have credits for 1 and 1/2 year's work (6 credits) in the 3 years before your death.
Percent of households living in linguistically isolated households. A household in which all members age 14 years and over speak a non-English language and also speak English less than "very well" (have difficulty with English) is linguistically isolated.
In sum: To be considered a DAC, a census tract must rank in the 80th percentile of the cumulative sum of the 36 burden indicators and have at least 30% of households classified as low-income.
Tribal lands are defined from census boundaries for American Indian/Alaska Native/Native Hawaiian lands (U.S. Census Bureau, 2021). U.S. territories include Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, Virgin Islands, and Northern Marianas (U.S. Census Bureau, 2019).
The Climate and Economic Justice Screening Tool (CEJST), a new tool by the White House Council on Environmental Quality (CEQ), aims to help Federal agencies identify DACs as part of the Justice40 Initiative.
While CEJST is still in BETA, DOE is using its Working Definition of DACs and the Disadvantaged Communities Reporter, consistent with OMB Interim Guidance and relevant statutory authorities. DOE will use this working DACs definition to ask applicants to Justice40-covered programs to identify how their projects benefit DACs. 041b061a72