Part 71 PermitsImplementing Agency – Each EPA Regional Office is responsible for permitting part 71 sources located in their Region – Regional Part 71 Contacts.
- In Indian Country (about 110 sources to be permitted as of June 2007)
- On the Outer Continental Shelf (outside the State waters)
- In some US Territories (such as Guam, Northern Marianas, Virgin Islands, etc.)
- When EPA has objected to a part 70 permit and the State does not fix the permit
- When a part 70 program expires or is withdrawn.
Permitting in Indian Country:
- Indian Tribes are encouraged, but not required to develop Title V permit programs
- EPA doesn’t think most Tribes will develop these programs
- EPA normally runs the part 71 program unless the tribe has been delegated authority to run the part 71 program or they receive approval for a part 70 program.
- Questions and Answers on title V permitting in Indian Country
Geographical Extent of Indian Country:
- All land within any Indian reservation under U.S. Government jurisdiction (including land owned by non-Indians and Tribal trust lands);
- All dependent Indian communities within the borders of the U.S.; and
- All Indian allotments, as long as the Indian title has not been extinguished.
- Also see: What is Indian Country?
Regulations - 40 CFR part 71 (Similar, but not identical, to part 70).
Fees - Each part 71 source is required to pay an annual emissions-based fee. (See Fees page)
Application Forms and Other Forms - See Forms for Part 71
Public Involvement in Part 71 Programs - Somewhat different from part 70. See Public Input
Status of Permit Issuance (including air permits) for Indian Country - EPA's Quarterly Management Report
Guidance - Much of the guidance on part 70 also applies to part 71.
Who has to Obtain a Title V Permit - Parts 70 and 71 are identical in this regard.