Local beverage container laws
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Local beverage container laws a legal and tactical analysis by Thomas W. Fenner

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Published by Stanford Environmental Law Society in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English


  • Beverage containers -- Recycling -- Law and legislation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementThomas W. Fenner, Randee J. Gorin.
ContributionsGorin, Randee J., Stanford Environmental Law Society.
The Physical Object
Pagination108 p. ;
Number of Pages108
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17730718M

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For much of U.S. history, commerce in alcoholic beverages has been regulated and subject to relatively high taxes. A disparate set of objectives has motivated this historical regulatory effort, the relative importance of these objectives varying with shifts in public attitudes. The current regulatory structure reflects a paramount concern with maintaining an “orderly” commercial Cited by: 2.   There is no federal open container law; they exist purely on the state and local levels, and thus, there is no standardization of such laws from one state or county to another. In New York City, for example, an open container violation is worth just .   Bottle Bill Laws: The FAQs participating in bottle bills have on their books some form of legislation that requires consumers plunk down a very modest refundable deposit that is tacked onto the cost of purchasing a can or bottle of your beverage of choice. reports 85 percent of its beverage containers are recycled.   Bellino says that without the bottle law, Michiganders would reroute the containers to their recycling bins, helping local programs to make more money. Michigan's 15 percent recycling rate trails.

Chapter ALCOHOLIC LIQUORS. Section 1 Definitions. Section 2 Manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages. Section 2A Sale, manufacture or possession of powdered alcohol prohibited; exceptions. Section 3 Manufacture and storage of alcoholic beverages for private use. Section 4 Licensing boards; appointments; membership. Ti Division 2, Chapter 5 (Beverage Container Recycling and Litter Reduction Act) Unofficial Version. Unofficial document containing current CalRecycle regulations pertaining to the Beverage Container Recycling and Litter Reduction Act. Ti CCR Division 7. Current CalRecycle regulations pertaining to all other nonhazardous waste management in California. Sec. POSSESSION OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE IN MOTOR VEHICLE. (a) In this section: (1) "Open container" means a bottle, can, or other receptacle that contains any amount of alcoholic beverage and that is open, that has been opened, that has a broken seal, or the contents of which are partially removed.   Alcoholic Beverage Code in PDF format - MB Updated September TABC Administrative Rules. Section of the Alcoholic Beverage Code gives TABC the authority to "prescribe and publish rules necessary to carry out the provisions of this code." These Administrative Rules are adopted after the public is notified and given the opportunity.

B & P Code Retail Operating Standards. 1) A prominent, permanent sign or signs stating “NO LOITERING IS ALLOWED ON OR IN FRONT OF THESE PREMISES” shall be posted in a place that is clearly visible to patrons of the size, format, form, placement, and languages of the sign or signs shall be determined by the department. New York State Laws Alcoholic Beverage Control Law Consolidated Laws of New York's ABC code. Alcoholic Beverage Control Law Search. Search. Alcoholic Beverage Control Law - New York Laws. ARTICLE 1 Local Option Sections - ARTICLE 10 Illicit Alcoholic / Stills Sections - Florida statutes defines an “open container” as any container that is capable of being immediately consumed from, or where the seal is broken (Florida Statutes). While this can encompass various states of “open”, just be aware that an officer may arrest you when you are consuming or about to consume an alcoholic beverage in a place. beverage container laws which permit a retailer to refuse to accept returned containers if he is served by a local redemption center. South Dakota South Dakota's new beverage container law is the least stringent of all the beverage container laws. The law is an excellent example of the use of sleight of hand terminol­ ogy.