What to know about the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s new rules for power plants

An EPA official told HuffPost that the new rule changes are intended to help “protect the environment” from “dangers” like mercury, but they are “not intended to address the risk of climate change.”

The official said the agency will continue to “review existing regulations and evaluate new ones.”

“The EPA is not required to do anything, except to make sure we’re doing the right thing and protecting the environment,” he said.

EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy told the House Energy and Commerce Committee that she is confident that the rule change will “protect people’s health and well-being.”

The EPA will “continue to evaluate the existing regulations,” McCarthy said.

McCarthy said the EPA will issue a rule that “takes a look at the current regulations and the way they apply to the current risk.”

The new rule will apply to all plants that are emitting carbon dioxide, methane, nitrous oxide, or any other pollutants that can harm human health and the environment.

The rule change is expected to save about $9 billion in EPA costs over the next decade.

The new EPA rule would not apply to existing plants that emit other pollutants, such as mercury, that can affect human health or the environment, and would not cover the power plant in a particular location, according to EPA.

It would not affect any new plant or new equipment that will be installed in a new location.

The EPA official did not provide a timeline for the rule’s implementation.

“It’s very early in the process and this is a very preliminary rule,” the official said.

“We’re working with EPA to ensure it is fully implemented, and we’re very excited about the progress it is making.”

The rule changes also are likely to have a positive impact on the coal industry, according a report from the nonprofit Clean Air Task Force.

The report, which examined the impact of the rule changes on the U