Seveso II

Seveso II

An EU directive that replaced the original Seveso Directive (I). It included a revision and extension of the scope of the directive; the introduction of new requirements relating to safety management systems; emergency planning and land-use planning; and a reinforcement of the provisions on inspections to be carried out by Member States.

In the light of industrial accidents (Toulouse, Baia Mare and Enschede) and studies on carcinogens and substances dangerous for the environment, Seveso II was extended to cover risks arising from storage and processing activities in mining, from pyrotechnic and explosive substances, and from the storage of ammonium nitrate and ammonium nitrate-based fertilisers.
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Last but not least, from the importance and benefits of informing the individual Member States was on December 9th, 1996, a new Directive 96/82/EC accepted, known as the Seveso II.
The European Union first laid such regulations down in its 1982 Seveso Directive, replaced in 1996 by Seveso II, in turn giving way to Seveso III, which comes into force EU-wide on June 1, 2015.
the environmental liability, mining waste and Seveso II directives for civil liability for damage or accidents.
hazardous installation was based on Article 3 of the Seveso II Directive (EC, 1996).
SEVESO II, and legislation that facilitates voluntary decisions to establish an environmental management system from the technical, organizational and administrative points of view, e.
The first, the Control of Major-Accident Hazards, will broaden the Seveso II directive taking into account recent major accidents within the EU since Seveso II was introduced, as well as the results of studies on carcinogens and substances dangerous for the environment.
This accident initiated development of so called EC Seveso II Directive (EC, 1996), internationally accepted rules for prevention of industrial accidents and limiting of their eventual consequences.
In the UK `major accident hazard' sites are covered by separate legislative and procedural arrangements from explosives storage (although there is some element of overlap), including provisions within the European Union Seveso II or COMAH (Control of Major Accident Hazard) Directive.
From 2012 onwards, this will be mandatory in line with SEVESO II, the European legislation that aims to improve the safety of sites containing large quantities of potentially dangerous substances.
Demolition and reconstruction of the bridge edges to allow the recommendations of the Seveso II and a traffic routing 4-0 without bridge widening;
At present, and possibly never, the government does not possess its own expertise to recognize major hazard risks on the ground or to properly evaluate, and if necessary challenge, operators' own safety reports coming under Seveso II Article 9 or Seveso III Article 10.