- Briefing Room
U.S. Department of Transportation
Federal Highway Administration
1200 New Jersey Avenue, SE
Washington, DC 20590
MAP-21 - Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century
Note: This document was superseded on 05/13/2016 by: Transportation Alternatives (TA) Set-Aside Implementation Guidance
See endnotes for legislative and regulatory citations.
FHWA revised the TAP Questions and Answers to address questions and comments received from June 2013 through October 2014. This Q&A supplements the TAP Program Guidance released in June 2013.
1. Which agencies select projects for the suballocated TAP funds?
The Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century Act (MAP-21) requires the following with respect to the selection of TAP projects:
2. For funds suballocated to urban areas with populations of 5,001 to 200,000 and to areas with populations of 5,000 or less, that may be located within the boundaries of an MPO representing an urbanized area with a population over 200,000: May a State suballocate these funds to the MPOs and allow the MPOs to run competitive processes on behalf of the State?
No. MAP-21 does not authorize the State to suballocate the small urban area funds, nonurban area funds, or any area funds to individual MPOs, counties, cities, or other local government entities. MAP-21 requires the State to be responsible for the competitive process for these funds.5 However, the State's competitive process may include selection criteria to ensure a distribution of projects among small MPOs, other small urban areas, and nonurban areas across the State. The State may consult with MPOs to ensure that MPO priorities are considered.
3. For funds suballocated to urbanized areas with populations over 200,000, where two or more areas are within one MPO, may an MPO suballocate funds among the urbanized areas with populations over 200,000?
Yes. MAP-21 requires suballocation of funds to urbanized areas with populations over 200,000.6 The State, MPO, and the local government entities representing the urbanized areas with populations over 200,000 should develop an agreement about how to suballocate funds among the urbanized areas with populations over 200,000. A State may obligate the funds based on other factors if the State and MPO jointly apply to the Secretary for the permission to base the obligation on other factors and the Secretary grants the request.7
4. May a State or MPO suballocate or set-aside funds for small businesses, youth corps, or categories of applicants?
No. MAP-21 does not authorize a State or MPO to suballocate or set-aside funds for small businesses, youth corps, or categories of applicants prior to project selection. The State (or MPO, as applicable) must select projects submitted by eligible entities and chosen through a competitive process.8 The competitive process may include criteria giving priority to projects that meet desired goals. See also: Youth Service and Conservation Corps Questions and Answers, #7.
5. Are there Federal requirements or minimum standards on how to set up competitive processes described under 23 U.S.C. 213(c)?
TAP does not establish specific standards or procedures for the required competitive process.9 However, FHWA's TAP Guidance webpage has links to competitive process examples, which discuss illustrative selection criteria such as connectivity to essential services, safety, equity for disadvantaged populations, and the extent of community support for the project. Also note that State DOTs and MPOs are not eligible entities as defined under Section 213(c)(4)(B) and therefore are not eligible project sponsors for TAP funds. State DOTs and MPOs may partner with an eligible entity project sponsor to carry out a project.
6. Should the FHWA Division office ensure that the State and MPOs have competitive project selection processes?
Yes. The FHWA Division office should ensure that the State and MPOs have competitive project selection processes, but there are no formal criteria, checklists, or certification requirements. The State and MPOs should ensure adequate public involvement and transparency as they develop their competitive processes. A competitive process should allow project sponsors to understand the project selection evaluation criteria.
1. May a Tribal project use 100 percent Federal share under 23 U.S.C. 120(f)?
Yes. The 100 percent Federal share for Tribal projects within Indian Reservations using TAP funding is allowable. Under 23 U.S.C. 120(f), funds apportioned under 23 U.S.C. 104 may be used at 100 percent Federal share for Federal-aid Highways within Indian Reservations. Because TAP funds are a set-aside of funds apportioned under 23 U.S.C. 104, they are eligible for this application. Also, under 23 U.S.C. 213(e), TAP projects are treated as "projects on a Federal-aid highway" and therefore are eligible under 120(f) regardless of whether they technically are on a Federal-aid highway as long as the project is within an Indian Reservation. (This provision does not apply to recreational trail projects carried out under 23 U.S.C. 206 or 213(f)).
2. May other Federal programs match TAP funds?
In general, funds from one Federal program cannot provide the non-Federal share to match funds from another Federal program, except where the Federal statute authorizing a program specifically provides that Federal funds made available for such program can be applied to matching or cost sharing requirements of other Federal programs.10
The TAP Guidance lists three exceptions to allow Federal-to-Federal match.
A few other Federal programs may allow their funds to match other Federal program funds, or to be matched with other Federal program funds. Two programs relevant for TAP are:
3. May a State transfer funds to or from TAP?
Up to 50 percent of funds apportioned to the National Highway Performance Program (NHPP), Surface Transportation Program (STP), Highway Safety Improvement Program (HSIP), and Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement Program (CMAQ) may be transferred to the TAP. Note that projects eligible under TAP are eligible for STP funds, and STP funds may be used for any project eligible under TAP without making a transfer.12
A State may transfer up to 50 percent of its total TAP funds to NHPP, STP, HSIP, and/or CMAQ. This amount must come from the portion of TAP funds available for use anywhere in the State (no transfers of suballocated TAP funds or funds set aside for the RTP are permitted).13
4. How will FHWA implement the Flexibility of Excess Reserved Funding provision (23 U.S.C. 213(d))?
Beginning August 1, 2014, section 213(d) gives authority for a State to use excess TAP funds either for any TAP-eligible activity or for any activity for which the Secretary has approved the obligation of funds for any State under the Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement (CMAQ) Program (23 U.S.C. 149).
How is the flexible funds amount calculated?
Beginning August 1, 2014, and each year thereafter, FHWA will calculate each State's flexible funds authority under section 213(d). The FHWA Chief Financial Officer will compare: (1) the State's unobligated balance of available TAP funds as of August 1, and (2) 100 percent of the amount reserved for the State for TAP for that fiscal year. The State flexible funds authority is equal to the amount by which the former exceeds the latter. Any excess TAP funds that are the result of accumulation of unobligated funds over two or more years of the program will be available for this additional eligibility.
The term "reserved" means the funds set aside for that fiscal year for TAP from each State's apportionment from the National Highway Performance Program, Surface Transportation Program, Highway Safety Improvement Program, CMAQ Program, and Metropolitan Planning Program, that is, the amount "reserved" from those programs for the formula distribution of TAP funds to the States. The "reserved" amount is a statewide amount that includes both suballocated TAP funds and those available for use in any area of the State. In this calculation, FHWA will use the total TAP amount net of funds set aside for the Recreational Trails Program, which is consistent with how FHWA treats the transferability provision (see www.fhwa.dot.gov/legsregs/directives/notices/n4510776/n4510776_t17.cfm).
What additional eligibility is provided for the flexible funds
In addition to the eligibilities provided under TAP, a State may obligate an amount of its TAP funds equal to the flexible funds amount for any activity for which the Secretary has approved the obligation of funds for any State under the CMAQ Program. The FHWA CMAQ Program Guidance incorporates eligible activities including projects such as bicycle and pedestrian programs, transit, traffic and congestion management, etc. TAP flexible funds that are CMAQ-eligible do not require a demonstration of emissions reductions, but they should be located in nonattainment or maintenance areas in States that have them.
Do other TAP requirements apply to a State's flexible funds
Yes. Except for the extension of eligible activities, all other requirements of the TAP continue, including the requirements in section 213(c) for suballocation of funds to areas based on population, a competitive project selection process, and entities eligible to compete for TAP funds.
How are decisions to use flexible funds authority
Flexible funds authority is an option available to qualifying States, but Federal law does not require a State to use that option. Furthermore, section 213(d) does not address the manner in which the State may allocate flexible funds authority within its boundaries. However, because all other requirements of the TAP program still apply, suballocated funds must remain in the suballocated region. For large urban areas over 200,000, the MPO for the area selects the TAP projects; for all other areas the State selects the TAP projects. In a State with excess reserve funds, the State, and the MPOs, determine how much of the flexible authority to devote to any given project as long as the calculated flexible funds amount is not exceeded statewide.
How will States account for projects using flexible
The FHWA Chief Financial Officer will establish procedures and program codes to account for flexible funds obligations in separate correspondence.
How will the public learn about the flexibility of excess reserve
The FHWA will notify each State of its flexible funds amount, and will post the State-by-State amounts on its website. States should notify MPOs of the flexible funds amount and include the information in the call for applications.
If a State uses its excess reserved TAP funds for CMAQ eligible purposes, may the State obligate those excess reserved funds on any “STP” eligible project, since States can currently obligate CMAQ funds on STP-eligible projects? [From a State without nonattainment areas]
The use of the TAP Flexibility of Excess Reserved Funding provision (23 U.S.C. 213(d) by a State is not a transfer of funds under section 126 of title 23, United States Code (U.S.C.), from TAP to CMAQ. The funds remain TAP funds; therefore, they are subject to other TAP requirements in 23 U.S.C. 213, including the requirements for suballocation of funds to areas based on population, a competitive project selection process, and which entities are eligible to compete for TAP funds. For large urban areas with a population over 200,000, the MPO for the area selects the TAP projects; for all other areas, the State selects the TAP projects. Section 213(d) only adds eligibility for CMAQ-eligible projects under 23 U.S.C. 149. The transfer transaction of TAP funds to CMAQ is being used as the mechanism to implement and track the use of this provision by moving the funds to a new FMIS program code, but the funds retain their TAP character.
Under 23 U.S.C. 149(d), two provisions allow States to use CMAQ funds for projects eligible under STP:
Note that the amount that may be obligated for STP-eligible projects is adjusted if a new nonattainment area is designated or a nonattainment area is redesignated as an attainment area.
To be consistent with 23 U.S.C. 149(d), a State that does not have a nonattainment area or maintenance area designated under the Clean Air Act may use flexible excess reserved TAP funds for STP-eligible projects. However, States and MPOs also must comply with other TAP project selection requirements: suballocation, competitive project selection process, eligible entities, and treatment of projects.Since the amount of current CMAQ funds that may be used for any STP-eligible project for States that received a minimum apportionment in FY 2009 is a maximum amount calculated according to the law, flexible excess reserved TAP funds may not be used for STP-eligible projects in those States in order to not exceed this maximum amount.
5. Are resources available to assist with the Treatment of Projects requirement?
Are there specific planning or public involvement requirements or provisions for TAP projects?
No. TAP projects follow the same transportation planning and public involvement requirements as other Federal-aid highway program projects. The TAP planning and project selection process must comply with civil rights laws and regulations, should address environmental justice principles throughout the planning and decisionmaking processes, and should ensure adequate public involvement and transparency.
Transportation projects must be programmed in an MPO's Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) and the Statewide Transportation Improvement Program (STIP).14 Except in unusual circumstances, TAP projects will not be considered regionally significant as defined by 23 CFR 450.104 and may be grouped each program year by function, geographic area, and/or work type in an MPO's TIP and the STIP, rather than listed individually. See 23 U.S.C. 134(j)(3) for the TIP. See 23 U.S.C. 135(g)(5)(C) for the STIP.
See TAP Eligible Projects Legislation for the text from 23 U.S.C. 213(b) and 101(a)(29). Eligible TAP projects must be sponsored by an eligible entity and selected through the competitive process.
1. Is planning eligible as an independent TAP project?
Yes. Planning for pedestrian and bicycle activities is eligible as an independent TAP project. Section 101(a)(29) does not specify if "construction, planning, and design" limits planning to a component of a TAP project, or whether planning may be an independent project related to projects eligible under TAP. Title 23 has sections that use "and" to describe both related and unrelated types of activities, therefore FHWA believes that section 101(a)(29) can support both planning components and independent planning projects.
2. Is landscaping and scenic enhancement eligible as an independent project?
Under the "community improvement activities" category, projects such as streetscaping and corridor landscaping may be eligible under TAP if sponsored by an eligible entity and selected through the required competitive process. States may use TAP funds to meet junkyard screening and removal requirements under 23 U.S.C. 136 if sponsored by an eligible entity and selected through the competitive process. Landscaping and scenic enhancement features, including junkyard removal and screening, may be eligible as part of the construction of any Federal-aid highway project, including any TAP-funded projects.15
3. Is lighting eligible using TAP funds?
Yes. Lighting is eligible for bicycle and pedestrian facilities16 and may be appropriate as part of other eligible TAP categories. Project sponsors should consider energy-efficient methods and options that reduce light pollution.
4. Is utility relocation eligible using TAP funds?
Utility relocation that is necessary to accommodate a TAP-eligible project may be eligible for Federal reimbursement only if permitted under State law or policy. Federal law and regulation (23 U.S.C. 123, Relocation of utility facilities, and 23 CFR 645, Utilities) recognize that some States, by State law or policy, prohibit using public funds to relocate utilities; in these States, it is illegal to use TAP funds to relocate utilities.17
5. Are road diets eligible using TAP funds?
Road Diets are among FHWA's Proven Safety Countermeasures. If work to benefit eligible TAP activities would cause impacts to a highway, requiring reconstruction resulting in a road diet, then TAP funds may cover most costs of a road diet.
6. Are bike sharing systems eligible for TAP funds?
Yes. Bike sharing systems are eligible for Federal-aid highway program funds, including TAP funds. See Frequently asked Questions and Answers concerning Bike Sharing. In addition to bike sharing docks, equipment, and other capital costs, FHWA funds from several sources, including TAP, may be used to purchase bicycles that are integral to a bike sharing system. Federal-aid highway program funds cannot be used for operational costs.
7. What is eligible under "construction of turnouts, overlooks, and viewing areas"?
The activity "construction of turnouts, overlooks, and viewing areas" may use the criteria for "scenic overlooks" described in 23 CFR 752.6: "Scenic overlooks may provide facilities equivalent to those provided in safety rest area[s]" described in 23 CFR 752.5.18
8. Does the transportation purpose requirement in 23 U.S.C. 217(i) apply to trail projects funded under TAP or STP?
No. MAP-21 revised 23 U.S.C. 133(b) (STP) and added transportation alternatives and recreational trail projects as eligible STP projects and enacted §213(b) (TAP) to allow eligibility for recreational trails projects eligible under the RTP. This conflicts with 23 U.S.C. 217(i), which requires that bicycle facilities "be principally for transportation, rather than recreation, purposes". Effective under MAP-21, the requirement in 23 U.S.C. 217(i) does not apply to bicycle facilities using STP or TAP funds. However, Section 217(i) continues to apply to bicycle facilities using other Federal-aid highway program funds (NHPP, HSIP, CMAQ, etc.). Note that Section 217(i) makes the transportation requirement applicable only to bicycle projects; it does not apply to any other trail use or transportation mode.
9. Are resilience improvements eligible for TAP funds?
Making transportation systems more resilient to changing environmental conditions is an important aspect of maintaining a state of good repair. Federal-aid highway planning and projects, including activities funded via TAP, may include climate and extreme weather resiliency elements to make transportation systems more reliable. For further information, please see FHWA guidance on funding climate adaptation.
1. How does the RTP change under MAP-21?
MAP-21 makes RTP funding a set-aside from the TAP. Unless the Governor opts out in advance, an amount equal to the State's FY 2009 RTP apportionment is to be set aside from the State's TAP funds for recreational trails projects. RTP requirements under 23 U.S.C. 206 continue to apply to RTP set-aside funds.19
2. Are there new RTP requirements that apply to the RTP set-aside funds?
Yes. Under 23 U.S.C. 213(f)(2), each State shall "return 1 percent of those funds to the Secretary for the administration of that program."20 This is comparable to the requirement under SAFETEA-LU for FHWA to take funds off the top of the RTP funding for this purpose before apportioning the funds to the States.
Each State shall "comply with the provisions of the administration of the recreational trails program, including the use of apportioned funds."21 Therefore, RTP requirements under 23 U.S.C. 206 continue to apply to RTP set-aside funds.
"A State may opt out of the recreational trails program [set-aside] if the Governor of the State notifies the Secretary not later than 30 days prior to apportionments being made for any fiscal year."22
3. Did MAP-21 change which agency manages the RTP set-aside?
No. The statute requires the State Governor to designate the State agency or agencies to administer the RTP.23 States should have Stewardship and Oversight Plans to outline the roles and responsibilities of the FHWA and the State agency or agencies that administer the RTP. See an Example (HTML / PDF).
4. Do the provisions in 23 U.S.C. 206, which governed RTP before MAP-21, still apply to the RTP under MAP-21?
Yes. While RTP funds will be a set-aside of TAP funds, MAP-21 provides that States must comply with the provisions of section 206 when using the MAP-21 set-aside funds.24 This includes following the provisions in section 206(d) relating to the use of funds. It also allows use of the Federal share provisions in section 206(f) and project administration provisions in section 206(h). See the RTP Guidance.
5. Is the State Recreational Trail Advisory Committee still required?
Yes. For a State to be eligible to use funds set aside for the RTP under 23 U.S.C. 213(f), the State must comply with the requirements of 23 U.S.C. 206, including the requirement under 23 U.S.C. 206(c)(2) that "...the State shall establish a State recreational trail advisory committee that represents both motorized and nonmotorized recreational trail users, which shall meet not less often than once per fiscal year." If a State does not meet this requirement, it is not eligible to use RTP set-aside funds.25
6. What is the RTP Opt-Out Provision?
MAP-21 allows the Governor of the State to opt out of the set-aside for the RTP on an annual basis.26 Notice N4510.755 provided instructions on how to opt out of the program for FY 2013 and Notice N 4510.767 provided instructions for FY 2014.
7. If a State opts out of the RTP, can it fund recreational trail projects with TAP funds?
Yes. Recreational trail projects are eligible for TAP funds, but the RTP provisions and requirements under 23 U.S.C. 206 would not apply.27 Recreational trails projects funded with TAP funds other than the RTP set-aside are subject to the requirements in 23 U.S.C. 213, including selection through a competitive process. The "treatment of projects" provision under 23 U.S.C. 213(e) would apply; this means that projects would have to be treated as projects on Federal-aid highways.28
8. What happens to the funding if a State opts out of the RTP?
The funds remain part of the TAP.
9. If a State opts out of the RTP, will it still have access for administrative funds to administer projects from previous years?
No. The ability to use RTP funds for State administrative costs is limited to a percentage "of the apportionment made to the State for the fiscal year" (which would include the RTP set-aside funds).29 If there is no apportionment, then there is no program to administer, and the administrative funds cannot be permitted.
10. May a State carry over and use RTP administrative funds from previous years?
No. Under 23 U.S.C. 206(d)(2)(H), RTP administrative funds are limited to "costs to the State incurred in administering the program, but in an amount not to exceed 7 percent of the apportionment made to the State for the fiscal year" (emphasis added). The limitation is subject to the amount necessary within a fiscal year, and does not carry over. A State cannot carry over administrative funds from Year 1 because that would increase the administrative funds available in Year 2. RTP funds obligated for administrative costs but not expended within a fiscal year must be deobligated and used for on-the-ground trail projects. The restriction applies to all RTP funds, including funds apportioned prior to the enactment of MAP-21. Note: The RTP Guidance from 1999 stated: "If a State uses less than 7 percent for administrative costs or less than 5 percent for educational costs, the funds must be used for trail projects."
To cover administrative costs at the beginning of a fiscal year, States may request authorization to obligate administrative costs as an Advance Construction project, which is allowable under 23 U.S.C. 115 and 23 CFR 630 Subpart G.
11. If a State opts out of the RTP, will it still have access for educational funds? Is there a limit on how much may be used for education?
Yes. States may use TAP or STP funds for recreational trail educational programs. The educational activities eligible under the RTP do not depend on the existence of a program. Therefore, even if a State opts out of the RTP, it may fund recreational trail educational programs under TAP or STP. Because there is no specific apportionment for a State that opts out of the RTP, there is no limitation on the funds available for recreational trail educational programs using TAP or STP funds.
12. May a State carry over and use RTP educational funds from previous years?
No. Under 23 U.S.C. 206(d)(2)(G), RTP educational funds are limited to the "development and dissemination of publications and operation of educational programs to promote safety and environmental protection, (as those objectives relate to one or more of the use of recreational trails, supporting non-law enforcement trail safety and trail use monitoring patrol programs, and providing trail-related training), but in an amount not to exceed 5 percent of the apportionment made to the State for the fiscal year". The limitation is subject to the amount necessary within a fiscal year, and does not carry over. RTP funds obligated for educational costs but not expended within a fiscal year must be deobligated and used for on-the-ground trail projects. This restriction applies to all RTP funds, including funds apportioned prior to the enactment of MAP-21.
13. How does a State account for the 40-30-30 percentage requirements if the sum of the percentages based on the apportionment exceeds the funds available to the State?
MAP-21 created a potential conflict for the requirements for 40 percent diverse use, 30 percent motorized use, and 30 percent nonmotorized use, because the 40-30-30 percentage requirements apply to the full apportionment before the return of 1 percent to the USDOT for administrative purposes. The RTP guidance for State Suballocations explains how States can meet the 40-30-30 requirements by selecting projects that qualify simultaneously under the motorized and diverse categories or the nonmotorized and diverse categories.
14. Are recreational trails projects eligible under other Federal-aid programs?
Yes. Recreational trail projects that would be eligible under the RTP are broadly eligible under STP and TAP.30 TAP provisions and requirements under section 213 apply to recreational trail projects using TAP funds (other than RTP set-aside funds). STP provisions and requirements apply to STP funds used for recreational trails projects.
15. Does the transferability provision apply to the RTP? Can a State transfer funds from the RTP to TAP?
No. See FHWA Order 4551.1: Fund Transfers to Other Agencies and Among Title 23 Programs. MAP-21 does not have a transferability provision for the RTP set-aside. Some projects may be eligible both under the RTP and TAP, and a State can choose whether to obligate RTP or TAP funds for such projects. Also, States have broad discretion to use STP funds for projects eligible under TAP or RTP. Note that if a State opts out of the RTP, such funds remain TAP funds, and the transferability provisions pertaining to TAP would apply.
MAP-21 removed the authority to transfer funds to or from the RTP. MAP-21 revised 23 U.S.C. 126 and (among other changes) replaced "under section 104 or 144" with "under section 104(b)". RTP funds apportioned prior to MAP-21 were apportioned under section 104(h) (which MAP-21 removed), not under section 104(b).31
1. Are Safe Routes to School Program (SRTS) coordinators required as under SAFETEA-LU Section 1404(f)(3)?
No. SRTS coordinators are not required under MAP-21 but are eligible for funding under TAP.
2. Does the requirement from SAFETEA-LU Section 1404(f)(2)(B) that States allocate "not less than 10 percent and not more than 30 percent..." of SRTS funds for noninfrastructure activities still apply?
No. This division of funding between infrastructure and noninfrastructure projects does not exist in MAP-21. It does apply to remaining SRTS funds from SAFETEA-LU.
3. Is travel for SRTS project-specific site visits or to conferences an eligible activity?
Yes. Travel directly related to a specific project is eligible under SAFETEA-LU Section 1404(f)(2)(A). Travel related to "training, volunteers, and managers of safe routes to school programs" is eligible as a noninfrastructure-related activity.
4. Is a local SRTS coordinator position an eligible expense?
Yes, this eligibility is maintained in MAP-21. SAFETEA-LU Section 1404(f)(2)(A) lists "managers of safe routes to school programs" as eligible under the noninfrastructure projects.
5. May States prioritize SAFETEA-LU SRTS funds for low-income neighborhoods?
Yes. States may give priority for SAFETEA-LU SRTS funds (available at 100 percent Federal share) for communities and projects that benefit low-income neighborhoods.
How is a boulevard defined?
A boulevard is defined as a:
Walkable, low-speed (35 mph or less) divided arterial thoroughfare in urban environments designed to carry both through and local traffic, pedestrians and bicyclists. Boulevards may be long corridors, typically four lanes but sometimes wider, serve longer trips and provide pedestrian access to land. Boulevards may be high-ridership transit corridors. Boulevards are primary goods movement and emergency response routes and use vehicular and pedestrian access management techniques. Curb parking is encouraged on boulevards.
Source: Institute of Transportation Engineers, Designing Walkable Urban Thoroughfares: A Context Sensitive Approach, page 52, Table 4.2.
An eligible "boulevard" project should demonstrate some of the following elements:
See Boulevards from Divided Highways examples on FHWA's TAP website.
Title 23 U.S.C. 213(b)
Title 23 U.S.C. 101(a)(29)
Note: For §101(a)(29)(E), FHWA defines "including" as "which include, but not limited to".
23 U.S.C. 213(c)(3)
2 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)(A)
3 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)(A)
4 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)(A)
5 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)(A)
6 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(3)
7 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(3)(B)
8 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)
9 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)
10 2 CFR 200.306(b)(5)
11 42 U.S.C. 5305
12 23 U.S.C. 126 and 133(b)(11)
13 23 U.S.C. 126(b)(2)
14 23 U.S.C. 134(j)(3) [TIP] and 23 U.S.C. 135(g)(5)(C) [STIP]
15 23 U.S.C. 319
16 23 U.S.C. 101(a)(29)(A)
1723 U.S.C. 123, Relocation of utility facilities, and 23 CFR 645, Utilities
18 23 CFR 752.5 and 23 CFR 752.6
19 23 U.S.C. 213(f) and (g)
20 23 U.S.C. 213(f)(2)
21 23 U.S.C. 213(f)(3)
22 23 U.S.C. 213(g)
23 23 U.S.C. 206(c)
24 23 U.S.C. 213(f)(3)
25 23 U.S.C. 206(c)(2) and 23 U.S.C. 213(f)
26 23 U.S.C. 213(g)
27 23 U.S.C. 213(c)(4)(b)
28 23 U.S.C. 213(e)
29 23 U.S.C. 206(d)(2)(H)
30 23 U.S.C. 213(b)(2), 23 U.S.C. 133(b)(20)
31 23 U.S.C. 126