The Monthly e-Bulletin of PESP  |  August 2009
     Don't Forget the PESP  National
     Conference is  Right  Around the
Please save the date for the National  Environmental
Stewardship Branch (ESB) Conference, The New Pesticide
Environmental Stewardship Program (PESP): Building Stronger
Partnerships for Effective Environmental Stewardship.
The conference will be held Tuesday, November 17 and
Wednesday, November 1 8, 2009 on the ground floor south
conference room of EPA Headquarters in Arlington, Virginia.
More information is available at the Conference website

Steve Owens, Assistant Administrator of the Office of
Prevention, Pesticides and Toxic Substances (OPPTS), has been
scheduled as a speaker for the conference. Mr. Owens was
confirmed by the U.S. Senate in July 2009, prior Steve served
as Director of the Arizona Department of Environmental
Quality (ADEQ). Steve was the longest-serving Director in
ADEQ history, providing executive leadership and setting
overall agency policy and priorities for the department.  As
ADEQ Director, Steve made  protecting children from toxic
exposures a top priority. Among many initiatives, he helped
launch Arizona's Children's Environmental Health Project and
established an Office of Children's Environmental Health at
the department. At OPPTS, Mr.. Owens is responsible for
managing the Nation's regulatory and scientific programs
on pesticides and industrial chemicals, as well as overseeing
many collaborative pollution prevention programs.

 The 5th  Annual Sustainable Ag  Expo
               is  Coming Soon!
The 5th Annual Sustainable Ag Expo will be held at the
Embassy Suites Hotel in San Luis Obispo, California on No-
vember 1 6th and 1 7th. The Expo will be two days of educa-
tional seminars addressing water conservation, IPM, energy,
human resources, marketing, crop specific breakouts, and
certification. The program is appropriate for farmers, exten-
sions, PCA's and agency representatives. Limited exhibitor and
sponsor opportunities are still available and attendee regis-
tration is now open. For more information, visit
http://www.vineyardteam. org/events/agexpo.php.
        PESP Member for the Month

      North American Pollinator Protection Campaign
                San Francisco, California
               PESP Member Since 2003

North American Pollinator Protection Campaign
(NAPPC), a recipient of the 2008 PESP Champion
award, works to protect the health of managed
and native pollinating animals vital to ecosystems
and agriculture. NAPPC achievements include:
    Promoted Guides for planting for pollinators. These
     guides teach the reader about their region, highlight
     tips on how to create a  pollinator friendly habitat by
     showing what type of plants attract which type of
     pollinator, and ultimately illustrate how someone can
     help the pollinators in their region. The guides are
     available at
    Coordinated local, national, and international action
     projects in the areas of  pollinator research, education
     and awareness, conservation and  restoration, policies
     and practices, and special partnership initiatives.
    Facilitated communication among  stakeholders, built
     strategic coalitions, and leverage  existing resources.
    Demonstrated a positive measurable impact on the
     populations and health of pollinating animals.
    NAPPC has been instrumental in focusing attention
     on the plight of pollinators and the need to protect
     them throughout the tri-national region comprised of
     the U.S., Canada, and Mexico. Two such efforts were
     the NAPPC Strategic Planning Conferences at the
     National Academy of Sciences in Washington, DC. These
     two conferences resulted in an ambitious but vitally
     important and scientifically sound  blueprint for pollinator

Inside This  Issue
The  NEW  PESP:  Building Stronger  Partnerships  for  Effectiv
Environmental Stewardship and Sustainable Ag Expo
PESP Member of the Month	1
Announcements	2
Upcoming Conferences, Meetings, and Events	3
OPP  News	4
Grant  Opportunities	7
Pesticide Federal Register Items	8
Dockets Closing for Public Comment	8

Announcing the First Statewide IPM Coordinator
Symposium in Texas

With the aid of a grant from EPA, Texas AgriLife Extension is
proud to announce the first of its kind, statewide conference
of school integrated  pest management  (IPM) coordinators in
Texas.   In addition to providing  a venue for  communication
and information  sharing, we intend to use the conference to
facilitate formation of a new, statewide association of school
IPM coordinators.

There are 1,031  school districts within the state of Texas, each
with at least one IPM  coordinator. Currently,  IPM coordinators
have little or no means of communicating with one another, nor
do they share information  efficiently. As a  result, they have
little political power and receive little professional recognition
or status within their  districts or the agencies  serving school
districts. The current system of training (private providers, TASB,
and AgriLife  Extension) is not run by, directed or evaluated
by IPM coordinators;  hence, they have little say in the quality,
frequency, or  manner of training.

With the formation  of  a   professional  association for IPM
Coordinators underway, this day and half conference will allow
IPM Coordinators and other professionals to come together to
learn and share information about their IPM programs. The
conference  has organized  a  great slate of  speakers, and
vendors are signing up to show what they have to offer.

Registration is $75 per person.  Please pass the information
on to others who may  be interested. On the registration  page,
there is a link to the Embassy Suites hotel and conference center
in San  Marcos.   There are special rates as well for booking

Just follow the link and
select "IPM Coordinator Statewide Meeting and Conference"
everything else is on the webpage. You can either register online
or call  conference services  directly.  Texas AgriLife Extension
takes Visa,  MasterCard, Discover, checks, or Purchase Orders.
While each person has to register separately, one PO number
will pay for more than one person from a school district.

Texas AfriLife Extension looks forward to this first meeting of
it's kind.  Help  them  make  it a  success  and help others like
yourself network to make school IPM better in Texas. For more
information about school IPM, go  to http://schoolipm.tamu.
Comment Invited  on  Request for Azinphos-Methyl
(AZM) Use Changes

EPA is requesting public comment on a request from azinphos-
methyl (AZM) registrants  to amend their registrations. These
amendments would change the  rate  reductions  for  some
remaining uses of AZM, and would extend the use of aerially
applied AZM on blueberry crops in Michigan until the end of
the AZM phase out in 201 2. The registrants have not requested
to extend use  of  AZM beyond  the  September 30, 2012,
cancellation date for the  remaining uses of AZM. The public
comment period will close on September  21, 2009. Please
submit comments to the AZM docket, EPA-HQ-OPP-2009-0365,
at To read the Federal Register Notice,
see 7398.htm.

AZM is an organophosphate insecticide that was first registered
in the United States in 1 959. On November 1 6,2006, EPA issued
a determination that, due  to farm worker and ecological risks,
all remaining uses of AZM will be phased out  by September
30, 201 2. For more information on the AZM phase out, please
visit  AZM Phaseout Website.

Upcoming Conferences, Meetings,
and  Events
1st International IFOAM Conference on Organic Animal and
Plant Breeding
August 25 -28, 2009
Santa Fe, New Mexico

Farming  Systems Design 2009
August 23- 26, 2009
Monterey, California

FIFRA Scientific Advisory Panel
August 25-27, 2009
Arlington, Virginia

Bed Bug Summit - Newark
August 25, 2009
Newark, New Jersey

Bed Bug Summit - Seattle
August 27, 2009
Seattle, Washington

Plant Nutrition for Sustainable Development
and Global Health
August 26-30, 2009
Sacramento, California

5th National Small Farm Conference
September 15-18, 2009
Springfield, Illinois

Agriculture 2.0: The Conference for Innovators & Investors
September 1 7, 2009
New York City, New York

IR-4 Food Use Workshop
September 1 5-1 6, 2009
Cleveland, Ohio

FIFRA Scientific Advisory Panel
October 6-9, 2009
Arlington, Virginia
                                        Pesticide Program Dialogue Committee
                                        October 14-15,2009
                                        Arlington, Virginia

                                        PestWorld 2009
                                        October 26-29, 2009
                                        Las Vegas, Nevada

                                        USDA/CSREES Grantsmanship Workshop
                                        November 10-11, 2009
                                        Kansas City, Missouri

                                        USDA/CSREES Grantsmanship Workshop
                                        November 16-17,2009
                                        Arlington, Virginia

                                        Wildlife Habitat Council 21 st Annual Symposium
                                        November 9-10, 2009
                                        Baltimore, Maryland

                                        The New PESP: Building Stronger Partnerships for
                                        Effective Environmental Stewardship
                                        November 17-18,2009
                                        Arlington, VA

                                        IPM Coordinator Statewide Meeting & Conference
                                        November 18-19,2009
                                        San Marcos, Texas

                                        Nuisance Bird and Wildlife Management
                                        Conference & Marketplace
                                        November 1 8-20, 2009
                                        Indianapolis, Indiana

                                        The Lawn Care Summit 2009
                                        December 2-4, 2009
                                        Orlando, Florida

                                                                 M  PI

 Office of Pesticide Programs  (OPP) News
Pollinators Win Big in NRCS Conservation Innovation

The Xerces Society received $458,000, the Pollinator Partnership
received $1 83,954, and the Gold Ridge Resource Conservation
District received $71,500 to understand and protect habitat for
pollinators and other beneficial insects. Pollinator  Partnership
and Gold Ridge RCD aim to develop habitat plans to support
pollinators and enhance habitats.

Pollinators are essential  to  our  environment. The ecological
service they provide is necessary for the reproduction of nearly
70% of the world's  flowering plants. This includes more than
two-thirds of the world's crop species and these fruits and seeds
provide over 30% of the foods and beverages that we consume.
The United States alone  grows more than one hundred crops
that either need or benefit from pollinators. The economic value
of insect-pollinated crops in the United States was estimated
to be $1 8.9 billion in 2000. Native insects are responsible for
pollinating at least $3 billion worth of these crops.

Native  pollinators across the  United  States  are  in  decline,
especially in heavily managed landscapes. Managed pollinators,
including honey bees, are in need of increased pollen diversity
to help bolster their resistance to disease, pesticides, and other

The  Xerces  Society  will use the  grants  to  achieve various
objectives.  The  objectives   include  developing and  testing
pollinator habitat job sheets for six regions of the United States.
Providing  additional forage  and refuge  through  on-farm
natural habitat is widely recognized as important for enhancing
pollinator health, diversity, and abundance. The Xerces Society
will  work with regional partners  to  standardize  pollinator
seed mixes and habitat specifications for different agricultural
industries and landscapes.

Also, critical to this project's success are the USDA NRCS Plant
Material Centers  (PMCs). Plant Material Centers play  a vital
role in helping  the NRCS complete its mission of natural resource
conservation. Six of the nation's 27 NRCS PMCs will help plant
pollinator habitat as part of this project and promote agricultural
sustainability through conserving beneficial  insects.  The Xerces
Society will develop guidelines for beneficial insect habitat  and
engage growers and NRCS staff through workshops across the

"If we hope to  conserve biological diversity we must work within
agricultural landscapes," said  Scott Hoffman Black, Executive
Director of  the  Xerces Society. "Both of  these projects  will
provide vital information that will allow us to provide habitat
for pollinators and  other beneficial insects, which  in turn  will
provide benefits for  a  broad variety of birds, fish and other
Atrazine Updates
Atrazine is a herbicide for controlling weeds that compete with
desirable  plants such as food crops, pasture, and other types of
plants, as  well as golf course turf and residential lawns. One of
the most widely used pesticides in the U.S., atrazine is also among
the most intensively examined pesticides in the marketplace. This
website contains more information about Atrazine.

EPA's  OPP has  determined that  atrazine is  safe  when  used
according to approved  label  directions and precautions. In
making this finding, the Agency ensured that children, women
of child-bearing age,  and other  sensitive subpopulations are
protected. The Agency's risk assessments for atrazine are based
on effects on  the  most  sensitive subpopulation, developing
children, and include factors to ensure  that any uncertainties
are taken into account. If at any time atrazine data raise new
risk concerns, EPA will modify its regulatory controls for atrazine
as appropriate.

The Atrazines Updates website provides results  to date  from
the programs, activities, and studies required by EPA's Atrazine
Reregistration  Eligibility  Decision of  2003,  including: OPP's
Monitoring in Community Water Systems, Ecological Watershed
Monitoring Program, Cancer, and Amphibians.

EPA's  2006 triazine cumulative  risk assessment considered the
combined  effects of atrazine and  simazine, two closely related
triazine herbicides. EPA concluded that cumulative  exposures
to these pesticides through food and drinking water are safe
and meet the rigorous human health standards set forth  in the
Food  Quality Protection Act (FQPA). In other  words, the  levels
of atrazine  and simazine that Americans are exposed  to in
their food and  drinking water, combined, are below the  level
that  would potentially cause health effects.  EPA is currently
revising its 2006  triazine  cumulative risk  assessment, taking
into consideration additional monitoring data, as well as public
comments  the Agency received. The Agency expects to issue the
revised cumulative  assessment and a response to comments  on
the 2006  assessment in late 2009.

Office of  Pesticide Programs (OPP) News Continued
EPA   Reaches  Settlement   with   Nation's   Largest
Manufacturer  Of  Hospital  Disinfectants;  Company
Agrees To Pay $550,000 In Penalties

EPA recently settled a third pesticide enforcement case against
Lonza  Inc.,  the  nation's largest  manufacturer  of  hospital
disinfectants, for multiple violations of  the federal  law  that
regulates  pesticides. Most  recently,  the  New Jersey-based
company agreed to pay  more than $550,000  in  fines for
allegedly  making misleading claims  regarding the  efficacy
of two  products. The settlement is one of the  largest  civil
penalties assessed under the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide and
Rodenticide Act (FIFRA). Combined with earlier settlements, the
penalties total over $640,000. Under a previous settlement,
the company also developed a ground-breaking supplemental
environmental project, valued at $390,000.

"It may surprise people to know that  part of EPA's job is to make
sure disinfectants are as effective as they claim, and  we take
this job very seriously,"  George Pavlou, Acting EPA  Regional
Administrator said. "Products that make claims that are not met
put people at  risk of getting sick. We are pleased that Lonza
has agreed to  not only pay penalties but to take steps that will
go a long way toward rectifying the problem."

Before any pesticide is sold in the U.S., it must go through EPA's
vigorous registration process. During  this process, companies
must provide health studies and environmental information about
the product to ensure that its proper  use does not cause any
negative human or environmental effects. It is incumbent upon
the manufacturer to ensure that a product functions  as stated on
the label. If  EPA  decides to register the product, it grants the
manufacturer an  EPA registration number, which is  listed on the
product. EPA also works closely with the manufacturer on the
label language to make sure that it is clear and as specific as
possible about how the product may be used.

Products cited for  inefficacy  in  the most recent  case were:
Saniphor No. 450, registered as a tuberculocide, but found
ineffective against  a bacterium that causes tuberculosis;  and
7  Healthcare  Disinfectant Neutral  Cleaner,  which EPA tests
determined did not kill the pathogen Pseudomonas aeruginosa,
as claimed  on  the label. In  addition, Klear Guard Tub & Tile
Foaming Germicidal Cleaner was cited as misbranded for use
of a label with missing first aid information.

In  addition to monetary fines, EPA's  earlier  settlement with
Lonza Inc. required it to implement the innovative supplemental
environmental  project. Lonza has already begun its project to
institute rigorous quality assurance and product efficacy testing
at more than 470 formulators of  Lonza products nationwide.
This will help ensure that the products sold are effective and
provide public health protection.

For more  information  about pesticides  and how to  use and
dispose of them, call the National Pesticide Information Center
1800-858-PEST   or  visit

EPA Fines New Mexico Pesticide Company Maximum
Allowable Penalty for Illegal Pesticide Application

EPA fined  PDI Pest Control Co., $650 --  the maximum penalty
for first-time offenders applying  registered  "general  use"
pesticides  -- for allegedly using  pesticides contrary  to  label
requirements at a  daycare center on Navajo Nation lands.

An employee of PDI  Pest Control Co., a pesticide applicator,
applied Tempo SC Ultra in an occupied classroom where contact
by people could occur contrary to explicit label  instructions. The
pesticides  were improperly applied at the Ganado Child Care
facility in Ganado, Ariz.

"This company's failure to  apply the pesticide correctly may
have  put  children at  risk," said Katherine  Taylor,  associate
director of the Communities and Ecosystems Division in the EPA's
Pacific Southwest  region. "Companies must ensure employees
applying pesticides protect people from  exposure by following
all label requirements."

The Navajo Nation Environmental Protection Agency discovered
the violation during  a routine inspection in  October  2008.
Navajo Nation inspectors are authorized to inspect for violations
of both Navajo and federal pesticide laws.

Before selling or distributing any pesticide in the United States,
companies must register the pesticide with EPA and  include
labeling directions for use  and  other information necessary
to protect  human health and  the  environment.  Federal law
requires that pesticide applicators comply with these  labeling
directions during pesticide applications to protect their workers
and the public. For  more information on pesticide regulation
and enforcement,  please visit  EPA's Web site at: http://www.
                       'ESTJCIDE APPLICATION

Office of  Pesticide Programs (OPP) News Continued
EPA Grant to University Of Chicago For Research On
Food Allergy Triggers

EPA has awarded a $433,1 00 grant to the University of Chicago
to investigate how allergic  reactions to food are initiated. The
research is expected to lead to improved methods to assess
whether pesticides produced in genetically engineered plants
can trigger food allergies. The study is funded through EPA's
Science to Achieve Results program (STAR).

"There is  a shortage  of information on how food allergies
develop, what causes the allergic reaction, and how to  prevent
them," said Lek Kadeli, acting assistant administrator for the
Office of  Research  and Development.  "This study will bring
us closer to identifying key immune factors that lead  to food
allergies, which  affect approximately 3 million children in the
United States."

The University of Chicago, in conjunction  with Northwestern
University,  will  work  to determine  why specific  antibodies
start reacting to foods and  allergens when they are eaten.
Understanding this process will help  determine  how food can
trigger an allergic response and could help predict the potential
for people to develop  allergies to new genetically engineered
foods. With better understanding of how foods trigger  allergic
responses, scientists  will be equipped to develop new tests
for adverse effects from these foods and interpret data from
toxicity tests required by regulation.

Each  year,  food allergies  impact  more  than  1 1   million
Americans, instigate  more than 30,000 emergency room visits,
and in rare cases can  lead to death. The number of allergy-
related incidences in the United States doubled between 1 997
and 2002.

EPA regulates the use of all  pesticides in  the United States,
establishes acceptable levels for pesticide residues in food, and
evaluates  human health and ecological  risks under authority
of the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act and
the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act. The following web
sites contain more information on  the study http://www.epa.
gov/ncer/uchicago/foodallergy/ and on EPA's STAR program:
Neosho, Mo., Pesticide Firm to Pay $100,000 in Civil
Penalties To Settle Allegations Of Improper Packaging,
Labeling And Sales

A  southwest Missouri  pesticide  dealer has agreed to pay
$1 00,000 in civil penalties to the United States to settle a series
of alleged violations of the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and
Rodenticide Act, also known as FIFRA.

Greenleaf, LLC, of 1 3960 Palm  Road, Neosho, neither admits
nor denies any of the allegations contained in an administrative
consent agreement and final order, filed June 1 6,  2009, by the
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Region 7 in Kansas City,

According to the agreement, a representative of the Missouri
Department  of   Agriculture  conducted  an  inspection  of
Greenleaf's Neosho facilities on  January  8, 2008.  Based  on
that inspection and a review of records, the agreement alleges
that the company was in violation of various aspects of federal
pesticide regulations, including:

    Distributing or selling approximately 59 different
     unregistered pesticides whose contents had been
     manipulated and did not meet FIFRA  registration
    Distributing or selling approximately 27 different
     misbranded pesticides.
    Holding for sale or distribution two pesticides whose
     composition differed from what was described in a
     required  registration statement.
    Failing to file a 2007 annual pesticide report for its
     Neosho facilities.
    Failing to prepare, maintain or submit other  required

Greenleaf remains legally incorporated in the State of Arkansas,
but has ceased operating its only business locations, in Neosho
and Pineville, Mo. On November 19, 2008, in a  separate but
related matter handled by the United States Attorney for the
Western  District of Missouri, Greenleaf entered  a corporate
guilty plea to a criminal charge  of violating federal pesticide
laws and agreed to pay a maximum  fine  of $200,000.
According to the U.S. Attorney's Office, from  January 2007 to
January 2008 the firm received broken bags and  unwanted
pesticides from Wal-Mart stores throughout the United States,
and then redistributed and sold  more than two million pounds
of the  products  after improperly  repackaging  them. The
$100,000 civil penalty that Greenleaf has agreed  to pay in
settlement to EPA is separate from the $200,000 fine that the
company agreed to pay in the criminal case.

Grant Opportunities
Close Date Grant Title
September 3,
September 4,
September 30,
September 30,
September 30,
October 1 3,
Travel must
occur before
March 10,2010
TBD, Check
Until Funds
Until Funds
Small Business Innovation
Research Program: Phase 1
Western IPM Center 201 0
Competitive Grants Programs
Youth & Youth Educator
Sustainable Agriculture Grants
Native American Sustainable
Agricultural Grant Program
Agriculture and Food Research
Initiative Competitive Grants
IR-4 Biopesticide Research
Program 2010
Vegetable/Strawberry IPM
Travel Grant Program
Federal Funding Opportunities
for Emerald Ash Borer Research
Environmental Quality Incentives
Agriculture and Food Research
Initiative Competitive Grants
IPM Minigrants Program
Sustainable Agriculture Tours
Special Issues in the West
Pest Management Strategic
Plans in the West
SARE Grant Opportunities
SARE Grant Opportunities
SARE Grant Opportunities
SARE Grant Opportunities
Agency/Organization Funding Number
Western IPM Center
North Central Region SARE
North Central Region SARE
Northeast IPM Center
North Central IPM Center
Western Sustainable Agriculture Research
and Education (SARE)
Western IPM Center
Western IPM Center
North Central Region SARE
Northeast Region SARE
Southern Region SARE
Western Region SARE


 Pesticide Federal Register Items and Dockets Closing for Public Comment
Guidance for Submission of Probabilistic Human Health
Exposure Assessments Science Policy; Notice of Withdrawal
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 34, Page 34341 -34342

Malathion; Product Cancellation Order and Amendments to
Terminate Uses
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 34; Page 34345-34348

Pentachloronitrobenzene (PCNB); Amendments to Terminate
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 34; Page 34337-34339

Fenamidone; Pesticide Tolerances
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 34; Page 34252-34257

Notice of Receipt of Requests to Voluntarily Cancel Certain
Pesticide Registrations
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 36204-36208

Notice of Receipt of Requests to Voluntarily Cancel Certain
Pesticide Registrations
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 36208-3621 5

Proposed Stipulated Injunction Involving Pesticides and Eleven
Species Listed as Threatened or Endangered Under the
Endangered Species Act; Notice of Availability; Reopening of
Comment Period
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 36200

Azinphos-methyl; Notice of Receipt of Request for Label
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 36202-36204

Notice of Receipt of Several Pesticide Petitions Filed for
Residues of Pesticide Chemicals in or on Various Commodities
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 36200-36202

Pesticide Products;  Registration Applications
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 3621 5-36217

Registration Review; Glyphosate Docket Opened for Review
and Comment
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 39; Page 3621 7-3621 9

Notice of Receipt of Several Pesticide Petitions Filed for
Residues of Pesticide Chemicals in or on Various Commodities;
Citation: Volume 74, Number 140; Page 36487

Cancellation of Pesticides for Non-Payment of Year 2009
Registration Maintenance Fees
Citation: Volume 74, Number 141; Page 36699-36705

S-Abscisic Acid; Temporary Exemption from the Requirement of
a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 144; Page 3761 8-37621
Dichlormid; Time-Limited Pesticide Tolerances
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37621 -37623

Fenpyroximate; Pesticide Tolerances
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 3761 2-3761 8

N, N, N', N",-Tetrakis-(2-Hydroxypropyl) Ethylenediamine;
Exemption  from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37564-37571

Sodium monoalkyl and dialkyl (C6-C16)
phenoxybenzenedisulfonates and  related acids; Exemption
from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37598-37605

Ethylene oxide adducts of 2, 4, 7, 9-tetramethyl-5-decynediol,
the ethylene oxide content averages 3.5, 1 0, or 30 moles;
Exemption  from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37605-3761 2

Sodium N-oleoyl-N-methyl taurine; Exemption from the
Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37591 -37598

Alkyl Alcohol Alkoxylate Phosphate and Sulfate Derivatives;
Exemption  from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 44; Page 37571 -37578

Sodium Salts of N-alkyl (C8-C1 8)-beta-iminodipropionic acid;
Exemption  from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 144; Page 37584-37591

N-alkyl (C8-C1 8) Primary Amines and Acetate Salts;
Exemption  from the Requirement of a Tolerance
Citation: Volume 74, Number 144; Page 37578-37584

Triclosan; Product Cancellation Order
Citation: Volume 74, Number 1 45; Page 3801 2-3801 3

Dockets Closing for Public Comment

Azinphos-methyl; Notice of Receipt of Request for Label
Amendments. EPA has received a request from AZM registrants
to amend their registrations to change some remaining uses
of AZM during the rest of the phase out, which ends in 201 2.

Registration Review; Glyphosate Docket Opened for Review
and Comment. EPA has established a registration review
docket for  the pesticide Glyphosate EPA-HQ-OPP-2009-0361

2-(Decylthio)ethanamine Hydrochloride; and Silver and
Compounds Registration Review; Antimicrobial Pesticide
Dockets Opened for Review and Comment.
EPA has established registration review dockets for the
pesticides 2-(Decylthio)ethanamine Hydrochloride and Silver
and Compounds. EPA-HQ-OPP-2009-0362.