Why is this a big issue?
Railroads have long used the phrase “standard gauge” to refer to the gauge used by passenger cars, but this is just the beginning of what’s to come.
Standard gauge is the standard gauge for passenger cars across the country, so when an SUV comes up on the road, it is considered standard gauge, even though it’s an electric car.
The fact that it has to be so standardized makes it impossible for manufacturers to offer more than one standard gauge model at a time, and in turn, it means the industry can’t compete.
That’s a problem, and it has been since the late 1980s, when the federal government started to use standard gauge to identify vehicles with certain characteristics that were considered safe for people on foot or in cars.
In the 1990s, Congress decided that this kind of standardized standard should also apply to all vehicles, and so it established the Federal Vehicle Safety Standards (FVSS).
Congress also created a special rule for electric cars that allows them to be classified as standard gauge or hybrid.
That designation means that if you drive one, you have to be labeled as standard in order to be eligible for federal credits, like those for hybrid cars.
This designation was designed to ensure that automakers could continue to offer plug-in hybrids at a lower price point than electric cars, and the FVSS now lets you use either label.
In other words, it gives automakers the ability to offer electric vehicles as standard.
In 2014, Congress finally made electric cars eligible for FVSC standards.
As of 2017, the rule is only for plug-ins, not electric vehicles, so it’s up to each manufacturer to choose which label they want to put on their vehicles.
In 2017, automakers can only use the label standard for plug types, which includes electric cars.
But there’s another problem.
For the first time in decades, electric vehicles have to have a certain standard of safety that must be met before they can be eligible to receive a federal tax credit.
The rule is based on a safety factor, which means that electric vehicles are required to meet certain performance requirements to earn a tax credit, including crashworthiness, collisionworthiness, and emissions.
And for the first few years of FV SC, manufacturers were required to adopt standard safety measures that include an “attention to detail” standard, and those measures were applied to all models, not just plug-ups.
Standard measures are a huge problem.
The safety factor standard means that it takes longer for a plug-up to crash than an electric vehicle.
If a plug up gets caught on a pole or a pedestrian, it can still hit the ground and damage the car or person in the crash, and even if it doesn’t, it will still have to stop.
That means that plug-uses have to maintain a level of safety even if they’re going somewhere on the highway.
This rule was originally intended to address this problem.
But manufacturers quickly realized that the standards didn’t have enough teeth to do that.
Instead, they began using safety measures, like the “attentive occupant” standard or the “fear-free driver” standard.
These measures require that a vehicle’s occupants should be aware of their surroundings, wear reflective clothing, wear a seat belt, and not take any action that could potentially increase their risk of injury or death.
In 2018, the Obama administration made it mandatory for manufacturers and dealers to apply the safety measures for plug versions of cars, too.
And manufacturers can now use the standard “attendance-based” safety measures on all models.
Standard safety measures are very, very important.
They can mean the difference between a plug and an electric.
They make it possible for plug plug-ups to remain on the roads for longer than other vehicles.
They help ensure that plug models will be safer.
But standard safety isn’t enough.
The Obama administration also required that plug versions must meet certain standards that automakers can use in order for the FVRSS to work.
The federal government has a long history of not fully enforcing its standards, but in 2017, Congress gave manufacturers a chance to address some of the problems that manufacturers had with the FvSC.
In addition to the standard measures, the Department of Transportation made it clear that it wanted to require automakers to test their plug-models for any problems before they could receive federal credits.
The Department of Labor also created its own rule to enforce the safety standards.
In a statement released earlier this month, the DOT said it was working to update the rules so that they “apply to all new plug-types.”
The DOT said that the goal of this update is to “ensure that manufacturers of all types, including plug-type models, are required by the federal FV standards to test new plug versions and all existing plug models.”
This update will take some time.
But the DOT has also given manufacturers until June of 2020 to come up with a plan to implement the changes that it said were needed.
The deadline for the new