Tier 3

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Tier 3 may refer to:

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Vehicle emission standard

Emission standards are the legal requirements governing air pollutants released into the atmosphere. Emission standards set quantitative limits on the permissible amount of specific air pollutants that may be released from specific sources over specific timeframes. They are generally designed to achieve air quality standards and to protect human life. Different regions and countries have different standards for vehicle emissions.

Three-tier system may refer to:

European emission standards

European emission standards define the acceptable limits for exhaust emissions of new vehicles sold in the European Union and EEA member states. The emission standards are defined in a series of European Union directives staging the progressive introduction of increasingly stringent standards. The final standard is Euro 7, which will be followed by phase-out of fossil fuel vehicles.

Fixed penalty notices (FPNs) were introduced in Britain in the 1950s to deal with minor parking offences. Originally used by police and traffic wardens, their use has extended to other public officials and authorities, as has the range of offences for which they can be used.

Tier 2 may refer to:

United States vehicle emission standards are set through a combination of legislative mandates enacted by Congress through Clean Air Act (CAA) amendments of 1970 and beyond, and executive regulations managed nationally by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), and more recently along with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). These standard cover common motor vehicle air pollution, including carbon monoxide, nitrogen oxides, and particulate emissions, and newer versions have incorporated fuel economy standards.

Non-road engine

Various regulatory agencies and other engine classification schemes have categories called non-road engine for engines that are used for other purposes than a motor vehicle that is used on a public roadways. The term is commonly used by to classify the engines in order to control their emissions.

Tier 1 or Tier One may refer to:

The Basel IV standards are changes to global bank capital requirements that were agreed in 2017 and are due for implementation in January 2023. They amend the international banking standards known as the Basel Accords. Regulators argue that these changes are simply completing the Basel III reforms, agreed in principle in 2010–11, although most of the Basel III reforms were agreed in detail at that time. The Basel Committee (BCBS) itself calls them simply "finalised reforms" and the UK Government has called them "Basel 3.1". Critics of the reform, in particular those from the banking industry, argue that Basel IV require a significant increase in capital and should be treated as a distinct round of reforms.

COVID-19 pandemic in England Ongoing COVID-19 viral pandemic in England

The COVID-19 pandemic was first confirmed to have spread to England with two cases among Chinese nationals staying in a hotel in York on 31 January 2020. The two main public bodies responsible for health in England are NHS England and Public Health England. NHS England oversees the budget, planning, delivery and day-to-day operation of the commissioning side of the NHS in England while PHE's mission is "to protect and improve the nation’s health and to address inequalities". As of 23 January 2021, there have been 3,159,652 total cases and 85,423 deaths in England. In January 2021 it was estimated around 22% people of people in England have had coronavirus.

The following is a timeline of the COVID-19 pandemic in England. There are significant differences in the legislation and the reporting between the countries of the UK: England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, and Wales.

This article contains a list of primary and secondary legislation enacted by the Parliament of the United Kingdom in connection with the COVID-19 pandemic.

Timeline of the COVID-19 pandemic in the United Kingdom (July–December 2020) Daily UK events related to the 2020 pandemic

The following is a timeline of the COVID-19 pandemic in the United Kingdom. There are significant differences in the legislation and the reporting between the countries of the UK: England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, and Wales. The numbers of cases and deaths are reported on a government Web site updated daily during the pandemic. The UK-wide COVID Symptom Study based on surveys of four million participants, endorsed by authorities in Scotland and Wales, run by health science company ZOE, and analysed by King's College London researchers, publishes daily estimates of the number of new and total current COVID-19 infections in UK regions, without restriction to only laboratory-confirmed cases.

First COVID-19 tier regulations in England United Kingdom emergency legislation

On 14 October 2020, the UK Government abandoned its attempts to control the spread of SARS-CoV-2 by means of piecemeal local regulations and introduced a three-tier approach across England, with legal restrictions varying according to government-defined tiers. Tier 1 restrictions are referred to as 'Local COVID Alert Level Medium', with tier 2 being 'Local COVID Alert Level High' and tier 3 'Local COVID Alert Level Very High'. The restrictions were enforced by three English statutory instruments, as follows:

The Health Protection (Coronavirus, Restrictions) (England) (No. 4) Regulations 2020 United Kingdom emergency legislation

The Health Protection (England) Regulations 2020 is an English statutory instrument (SI) made on 3 November 2020 by the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, Matt Hancock, in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.

COVID-19 tier regulations in England may refer to:

The Health Protection (Coronavirus, Restrictions) (All Tiers) (England) Regulations 2020 United Kingdom emergency legislation

The Health Protection (England) Regulations 2020 is an English emergency statutory instrument that replaced the second lockdown regulations from 2 December 2020. As initially made, it brought back the three-tier legal framework first introduced by the first COVID-19 tier regulations in England, but with changes to the restrictions within each tier. More relaxed rules on gatherings were to be permitted during the Christmas period 23–27 December 2020.

Substantial meal

A substantial meal or table meal is a term of art in British law regarding the application of alcohol licensing laws. It was also used in reference to the closure of pubs, restaurants and cafés due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with those serving "substantial meals" being protected.

Tier four may refer to: