The name of this bill, the Energy-efficiency Standards Act, is misleading.
The legislation is a generic title for energy efficiency standards that were passed by the states.
There is no mention of “duke” in the bill.
It is merely the name of a generic measure, which is what it was intended to be.
The title is misleading because it is misleading in that it implies the act will cover everything from electrical devices to air conditioning and heating systems.
The bill does not address energy efficiency requirements for cars or the building industry, but it does address the standards in general, which are important to the health and safety of Americans.
There are more specific provisions, such as requiring a minimum amount of energy to be consumed per day for all of our appliances, but those are more of a consumer-specific measure, not energy efficiency.
The energy-efficiency standards also do not require that people be subject to those standards.
They are designed to promote energy efficiency and reduce the impact of energy use.
The House and Senate bills that are likely to come up for debate in January include provisions for building codes to require more energy efficiency, including appliances and cooling systems.
That is likely to be the subject of debate during the next year’s budget hearings.
The other important part of the bill is the Clean Energy Investment Tax Credit.
It would extend a $3,000 credit to individuals and businesses that invest in energy efficiency improvements to encourage energy efficiency investments in homes and businesses.
The tax credit would be available for a period of six years, which will be up to 10 years if Congress extends the credit.
The Clean Energy and Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2009 has the most favorable treatment for energy-efficient technology.
The measure would extend that credit for one additional year.
That will help businesses with equipment that is already in use, and for electric vehicles that use a lot of electricity, and electric vehicles without a battery.
But it will not help people who use only the home.
The credit would not be available to people who are eligible for the standard federal credit for energy efficient appliances.
The Taxpayer Relief Act of 2010, the version of the legislation that passed in the Senate in December, would extend the credit for another six years.
The new bill also provides a credit of $1,000 for each additional kilowatt hour that is used in the home, but only to households with no electric vehicle owners.
That credit would expire in 2023.
The law does not contain provisions to extend the federal credit to businesses that make energy efficient equipment.
The credits that the House bill does extend will not extend to energy-saving technologies, such the electric car, which the bill does include in the credit but does not extend the credits for.
In contrast, the bill that the Senate passed in December has a provision that would extend energy-smart incentives for up to $1 million for energy saving equipment.
But that is only for new energy-conserving technologies that have been approved by the Energy Information Administration.
Those include energy-conscious buildings, such buildings that are energy-friendly and that reduce energy use by heating and cooling, as well as appliances that use less electricity than they used before.
The Senate bill would not extend those credits, but the House version does.
There also are several provisions that are related to energy efficiency that were added by the House and that the bills would have included in the House legislation.
The Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007 would extend some energy efficiency credits.
The Congressional Review Act, a bipartisan measure that would allow Congress to review a law if it contains a provision or rule that was enacted without Congress’ consent, was added to the Senate bill.
The act, which was originally introduced by former New York Rep. Pete Hoekstra, now a congressman from Illinois, provides that if the House of Representatives passes a bill that is inconsistent with a federal law or regulation, Congress may amend the bill to add a provision to the bill requiring the federal agency to modify or repeal that provision or regulation.
The provision, as originally written, would have allowed the House to amend the Energy Independence, Security, and Accountability Act of 2015.
But the Senate version of that bill, which passed in late May, includes language that makes that provision null and void.
The Obama administration has been considering making the provision permanent, although the House passed the bill and the president signed it into law on May 20.
The president signed the legislation in the Rose Garden, saying it was a “historic moment” for the country.
He said that the legislation would bring jobs back and would help Americans and businesses save money.
There were no changes to the House measure that was signed into law, which included a provision about renewable energy credits.
It also included a renewable energy credit provision, but that was not included in either the House or Senate bill that was approved in December.
In the Senate, the Senate Finance Committee approved the House-passed version of its bill