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MODEL COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT
PROJECT SUMMARY SHEET
- not used
FEDERAL ASSISTANCE APPLICATION FORM
ASSURANCE OF COMPLIANCE - NON-DISCRIMINATION IN FEDERALLY ASSISTED PROGRAMS
COST PROPOSAL FORMAT (SF 1411) AND EXHIBITS
UNIFORM REPORTING SYSTEM FOR FEDERAL ASSISTANCE
QUALIFICATION CRITERIA CERTIFICATIONS
INFORMATION REQUIREMENTS FOR NEPA
On December 19, 1985, Pub. L. No. 99-190, "An Act Making Appropriations for the Department of the Interior and Related Agencies for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1986, and for Other Purposes" (the "Act"), was signed into law. This Act, among other things, provides funds to conduct cost-shared clean coal technology projects for the construction and operation of facilities that would demonstrate the feasibility of future commercial applications of such technology. This Program Opportunity Notice (PON) is issued in accordance with the requirements
of that Act.
The Act makes available a total of $397.6 million for this program, as follows: $99.4 million in fiscal year 1986, $149.1 million in fiscal year 1987, and $149.1 million in fiscal year 1988. Of these monies, $25 million will be held in reserve to cover the cost of overruns in the event that the Government agrees to share such costs. In addition, $4.9 million will be reprogrammed for the Small Business and Innovative Research Program, and unavailable to the Clean Coal Technology Program. Also, funds will be set aside for contracting, travel, and ancillary costs incurred by the Department of Energy (DOE) for implementation of the Clean Coal Technology Program. All of the remaining monies
will be available for award under this PON.
The Act requires that DOE issue a "general request for proposals" for
the Clean Coal Technology Program within 60 days of the date of
enactment, provides 60 days from issuance of that request for the
proposals to be submitted, and requires the selection of projects for
Supplemental Appropriations Act of 1985, Pub. L. No. 99–88.
The Clean Coal Technology Program is related to, but not a direct
coal technologies," analyze the information received, and submit a
1985, DOE submitted its findings in the "Report to Congress on
Emerging Clean Coal Technologies" (DOE/S-0034).
On May 8, 1985, in testimony before the House Committee on Science and Technology, Subcomittee on Energy Development and Applications, DOE agreed to prepare a supplemental report that would further characterize the emerging clean coal technologies discussed in the May 1, 1985, report. DOE subsequently submitted the "Supplemental Report to Congress on Emerging Clean Coal Technologies" (DOE/MC/22121-1) in
Excerpts from the aforementioned legislation and accompanying
The specific objective of this PON is to solicit proposals to conduct cost-shared clean coal technology projects to demonstrate the feasi
bility of these technologies for future commercial applications.