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In the case of non-compliant areas where most people live and work, states will have to draft detailed plans to reduce ozone levels that will squelch economic development.
However, “it’s not entirely clear how these levels would be addressed at national parks,” writes Sam Batkins and Catrina Rorke of the American Action Forum:
It’s likely the state’s responsibility to address ozone concentrations at parks within their borders. Even though these parks don’t contain large manufacturing facilities or refineries, states will have to find ways to address each county that is in non-attainment.
This is yet another layer of regulatory uncertainty for business.
Based on AAF research, these 12 national parks might not be able to comply with EPA's proposed ozone standards.