FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 2016
Public Affairs Coordinator
The 65th Plenary Session of the Administrative Conference of the United States will be held Friday, June 10th. During the session, the Conference Assembly will consider and vote on two recommendations:
1. Aggregate Agency Adjudication: The proposed recommendation provides guidance to agencies on the use of aggregation techniques to resolve similar claims in adjudications. It sets forth procedures for determining whether aggregation is appropriate. It also considers what kinds of aggregation techniques should be used in certain cases and offers guidance on how to structure the aggregation proceedings to promote both efficiency and fairness.
2. Agency Information Dissemination in the Internet Era: The proposed recommendation associated with this project is titled Consumer Complaint Databases. The proposed recommendation encourages agencies that make consumer complaints publicly available through online databases or downloadable data sets to adopt and publish written policies governing the dissemination of such information to the public.
Friday, June 10, 2016: 9:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m.
The Constitution Center
Conference Room ABC
400 7th Street, SW
Washington, DC 20024
There will be a live webcast of the Plenary Session, accessible: https://livestream.com/ACUS/65thPlenary.
Please RSVP by 5 p.m. Wednesday, June 8, to Gabrielle Guy at email@example.com.
The Administrative Conference of the United States is an independent federal agency dedicated to improving the administrative process through consensus-driven applied research, providing nonpartisan expert advice and recommendations for improvement of federal agency procedures. Its membership is composed of innovative federal officials and experts with diverse views and backgrounds from both the private sector and academia.
The Conference is committed to promoting effective public participation and efficiency in the rulemaking process by leveraging interactive technologies and encouraging open communication with the public as well as making improvements to the regulatory process by reducing unnecessary litigation, and improving the use of science and the effectiveness of applicable laws. Learn more at www.acus.gov.