In the aftermath of the Volkswagen diesel emissions scandal, a bipartisan coalition of U.S. lawmakers, including a group of Democratic senators, have proposed legislation to reform how the auto industry conducts business.
Their bill, the Clean Car Act, is an effort to reform the nation’s auto sector by requiring manufacturers to get approval from government agencies before they start selling new vehicles.
It also requires states to enforce stricter emissions controls and provide a public safety benefit, as well as require manufacturers to provide financial incentives to keep vehicles in the country.
As such, it is likely to pass Congress this year.
While the bill may be bipartisan, it will likely be blocked by Republican governors.
That’s because Republicans hold a large majority of governorships in the states that make up the core of the U.N. system of carbon markets.
This has meant that states have often been reluctant to enact stricter regulations on the industry.
It has also meant that the states have had to rely on a patchwork of state and federal environmental laws to ensure that their businesses comply with them.
The U.K. has already begun to implement these rules, and in 2016, the U to K emissions standards were adopted in a process known as “rolling the carbon”.
It means that each state has to make a set of rules that it sets and enforce, and it can be quite challenging to enforce any of them.
This means that even if a state does enforce the standards, it can often be years before the companies that make them start selling vehicles.
The Clean Car act will likely have a similar effect on the auto market in the U