Title 41 of the Code of Federal Regulations

Last updated

Title 41 of the Code of Federal Regulations ("CFR"), titled Public Contracts and Property Management, is the portion of the CFR that governs federal government public contracts within the United States. It is available in digital or printed form.


Title 41 comprises four volumes, and is divided into six Subtitles. Only three of the Subtitles are currently in use, the others being either obsolesced (Subtitle A) or reserved for future use (Subtitles D and E).

Subtitle A: Federal Procurement Regulations System

Subtitle A, which previously covered the Federal Procurement Regulations System, was replaced in 1983 by the Federal Acquisition Regulation now set out in Title 48 of the Code of Federal Regulations. [1]

Subtitle B: Other Provisions Relating to Public Contracts

Subtitle B is titled Other Provisions Relating to Public Contracts. It comprises Chapters 50, 51, 60 and 61, and occupies substantially all of Volume 1.

VolumeChapterSectionsRegulatory entity
15050-1–50-999Public Contracts, Department of Labor
5151-1–51-99 Committee for Purchase From People Who Are Blind or Severely Disabled
6060-1–60-999 Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs, Equal Employment Opportunity, Department of Labor
6161-1–61-999Office of the Assistant Secretary for Veterans' Employment and Training Service, Department of Labor

Subtitle C: Federal Property Management Regulations System

Subtitle C is titled Federal Property Management Regulations System. It comprises Chapters 101, 105, 109, 114, 115 and 128, and occupies all of Volume 2 and substantially all of Volume 3.

VolumeChapterSectionsRegulatory entity
2101101-1–101-99Federal Property Management Regulations
3102102-1–102-220Federal Management Regulation
105105-1–105-999 General Services Administration
109109-1–109-99 Department of Energy Property Management Regulations
114114-1–114-99 Department of the Interior
115115-1–115-99 Environmental Protection Agency
128128-1–128-99 Department of Justice

Subtitle D: Other Provisions Relating to Property Management

Subtitle D is not in use and is reserved for other provisions relating to property management. [2]

Subtitle E: Federal Information Resources Management Regulations System

Subtitle E is not in use and is reserved for provisions relating to the Federal Information Resources Management Regulations System. [3]

Subtitle F: Federal Travel Regulation System

Subtitle F is titled Federal Travel Regulation System. It comprises Chapters 300 through 304 and occupies substantially all of Volume 4.

VolumeChapterSectionsRegulatory entity
4300300-1--300-99Federal Information Resources Management Regulation
301301-1–301-99 Temporary Duty (TDY) Travel Allowances
302302-1–302-99Relocation Allowances
303303-1–303-99Payment of Expenses Connected with the Death of Certain Employees
304304-1–304-99Payment of Travel Expenses from a Non-Federal Source

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">United States Code</span> Official compilation of U.S. federal statutes

In the law of the United States, the Code of Laws of the United States of America is the official compilation and codification of the general and permanent federal statutes. It contains 53 titles. The main edition is published every six years by the Office of the Law Revision Counsel of the House of Representatives, and cumulative supplements are published annually. The official version of these laws appears in the United States Statutes at Large, a chronological, uncodified compilation.

<i>Civil Code of Quebec</i>

The Civil Code of Quebec is the civil code in force in the Canadian province of Quebec, which came into effect on January 1, 1994. It replaced the Civil Code of Lower Canada enacted by the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada in 1865, which had been in force since August 1, 1866.

<i>Code of Federal Regulations</i> Compilation of US federal regulations

In the law of the United States, the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) is the codification of the general and permanent regulations promulgated by the executive departments and agencies of the federal government of the United States. The CFR is divided into 50 titles that represent broad areas subject to federal regulation.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Resource Conservation and Recovery Act</span>

The Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA), enacted in 1976, is the principal federal law in the United States governing the disposal of solid waste and hazardous waste.

Message precedence is an indicator attached to a message indicating its level of urgency, and used in the exchange of radiograms in radiotelegraph and radiotelephony procedures. Email header fields can also provide a precedence flag.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Bayh–Dole Act</span>

The Bayh–Dole Act or Patent and Trademark Law Amendments Act is United States legislation permitting ownership by contractors of inventions arising from federal government-funded research. Sponsored by senators, Birch Bayh of Indiana and Bob Dole of Kansas, the Act was adopted in 1980, is codified at 94 Stat. 3015, and in 35 U.S.C. § 200–212, and is implemented by 37 C.F.R. 401 for federal funding agreements with contractors and 37 C.F.R 404 for licensing of inventions owned by the federal government.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Truth in Lending Act</span> US federal law (1968)

The Truth in Lending Act (TILA) of 1968 is a United States federal law designed to promote the informed use of consumer credit, by requiring disclosures about its terms and cost to standardize the manner in which costs associated with borrowing are calculated and disclosed.

The Internal Revenue Code (IRC), formally the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, is the domestic portion of federal statutory tax law in the United States, published in various volumes of the United States Statutes at Large, and separately as Title 26 of the United States Code (USC). It is organized topically, into subtitles and sections, covering income tax in the United States, payroll taxes, estate taxes, gift taxes, and excise taxes; as well as procedure and administration. The Code's implementing federal agency is the Internal Revenue Service.

The Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR) is the principal set of rules regarding Government procurement in the United States, and is codified at Chapter 1 of Title 48 of the Code of Federal Regulations, 48 CFR 1. It covers many of the contracts issued by the US military and NASA, as well as US civilian federal agencies.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Federal Maritime Commission</span> Independent U.S. government agency

The United States Federal Maritime Commission (FMC) is an independent federal agency based in Washington, D.C. that is responsible for the regulation of oceanborne international transportation of the U.S. It is chaired by Daniel B. Maffei.

The USA PATRIOT Act was passed by the United States Congress in 2001 as a response to the September 11, 2001 attacks. It has ten titles, each containing numerous sections. Title III: International Money Laundering Abatement and Financial Anti-Terrorism Act of 2001 is actually an act of Congress in its own right as well as being a title of the USA PATRIOT Act, and is intended to facilitate the prevention, detection and prosecution of international money laundering and the financing of terrorism. The title's sections primarily amend portions of the Money Laundering Control Act of 1986 and the Bank Secrecy Act of 1970.

The USA PATRIOT Act was passed by the United States Congress in 2001 as a response to the September 11 attacks in 2001. It has ten titles, with the third title written to prevent, detect, and prosecute international money laundering and the financing of terrorism.

In the United States, compliance requirements are a series of directives United States federal government agencies established that summarize hundreds of federal laws and regulations applicable to federal assistance. They are currently incorporated into the OMB A-133 Compliance Supplement, which was created by the US Office of Management and Budget (OMB).

Title 15 is the portion of the Code of Federal Regulations that governs Commerce and Foreign Trade within the United States. It is available in digital or printed form.

Title 1 of the Code of Federal Regulations, titled General Provisions, is a United States federal government regulation.

Title 51 of the United States Code, entitled National and Commercial Space Programs, is the compilation of the general laws regarding space programs. It was promulgated by U.S. President Barack Obama on December 18, 2010 when he signed PL 111-314 into law.

Title 2 of the Code of Federal Regulations (2 CFR), titled Grants and Agreements, is a United States federal-government regulation.

CFR Title 9 – Animals and Animal Products is one of 50 titles composing the United States Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) and contains the principal set of rules and regulations issued by federal agencies regarding animals and animal products. It is available in digital and printed form and can be referenced online using the Electronic Code of Federal Regulations (e-CFR).

The Acquisition Management System (AMS) provides policy and guidance on lifecycle acquisition management by the United States Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). The self-stated objectives of the AMS "are to increase the quality, reduce the time, manage the risk, and minimize the cost of delivering safe and secure services to the aviation community and flying public." The AMS applies to acquisitions by the FAA in place of the Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR) and various other provisions of Federal acquisition law.

The Dodd–Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act was created as a response to the financial crisis in 2007. Passed in 2010, the act contains a great number of provisions, taking over 848 pages. It targets the sectors of the financial system that were believed to be responsible for the financial crisis, including banks, mortgage lenders, and credit rating agencies. Ostensibly aimed at reducing the instability that led to the crash, the act has the power to force these institutions to reduce their risk and increase their reserve capital.


  1. 41 C.F.R. Subtitle A (note), volume 1, p. 3 (2012)
  2. 41 C.F.R. Subtitle D, volume 3, p. 697 (2012)
  3. 41 C.F.R. Subtitle E, volume 4, p. 3 (2012)