Project Title

16th Conference on Good Regulatory Practices 

Project Year

2022   

Project Number

SCSC 07 2022A 

Project Session

Session 2   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Completed Project   
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Project No.

SCSC 07 2022A 

Project Title

16th Conference on Good Regulatory Practices 

Project Status

Completed Project 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: Strengthening Economic Legal Infrastructure (SELI) 

Project Year

2022 

Project Session

Session 2 

APEC Funding

132,000 

Co-funding Amount

30,000 

Total Project Value

162,000 

Sponsoring Forum

Sub-Committee on Standards and Conformance (SCSC) 

Topics

Conformance; Standards 

Committee

Committee on Trade and Investment (CTI) 

Other Fora Involved

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

United States 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Australia; Canada; China; Hong Kong, China; New Zealand; Peru; Thailand 

Expected Start Date

01/02/2023 

Expected Completion Date

31/12/2023 

Project Proponent Name 1

Renee Hancher 

Job Title 1

Director, Regulatory Policies 

Organization 1

Office of the US Trade Representative 

Postal Address 1

Not Applicable 

Telephone 1

(1-202) 3953481 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

Renee.S.Hancher@ustr.eop.gov 

Project Proponent Name 2

Ann Katsiak 

Job Title 2

Chief of Party, US-SEGA Project 

Organization 2

Nathan Associates 

Postal Address 2

Not Applicable 

Telephone 2

(1-703) 5167743 

Fax 2

Not Applicable 

Email 2

AKatsiak@nathaninc.com 

Declaration

Renee Hancher and Ann Katsiak 

Project Summary

The United States will organize APEC’s 16th Conference on Good Regulatory Practices (GRP16), building on the strong foundation of work and resources on transparency and good regulatory practices (GRPs) developed in APEC since its inception.  GRP16 will emphasize how core good regulatory practices, including use of international standards, remain relevant in implementing policies that support a greener economy; explore innovations in regulatory analysis and regulatory policy development; and the application of technology to rulemaking.  The ongoing focus on GRPs at the annual conference allows economies to incorporate new concepts and practices that can improve the effectiveness of their legal infrastructure which also contributes to reducing barriers to trade and encouraging sustainable economic growth. 

The two-day conference will be organized in the United States on the margins of SOM 3 in August 2023, and include trade and regulatory officials, international organization representatives, and private sector participants from the region.

Relevance

Issues: Policymakers and regulators throughout the region have both opportunities and challenges in today’s rapidly evolving policy environment to move toward a greener economy. They need to design regulatory approaches that allow for innovation and competition, balance domestic considerations with global issues, promote trade and economic development, while also working to ensure that policies are balanced and equitable and do not place undue burdens on groups such as MSMEs and others with untapped economic potential. Policies and actions that contribute to greening the economy may include reducing carbon emissions and pollution, reducing waste, and enhancing energy and resource efficiency.  Core GRPs, such as the use of regulatory impact assessment, public consultation, and reliance on international standards to strengthen regulatory compatibility, remain relevant in developing policies and regulatory responses in these areas.  There is also increasing focus on equity and inclusiveness in regulatory decision-making. These areas are of common interest to all economies in the APEC region. 

Eligibility and Fund Priorities: GRP 16 will explore regulatory reform measures and international resources and best practices that economies can apply in their economic legal infrastructure to meet transboundary policy challenges, such as greening the economy. The Economic Committee has long recognized the value of GRPs in providing an enabling environment for economic growth, trade and investment.  GRPs like internal review of regulations to consider the burden on MSMEs, the review of regulations currently in effect to allow for economic efficiency, and using technology tools to evaluate input received on policy proposals are relevant to the evaluation and implementation of policies supporting the transition to a greener economy. 

Conference sessions can examine new analytical practices to analyze the impacts of regulation from social, equity and environmental stewardship perspectives and how they affect specific groups such as women and minorities, indigenous populations, and other marginalized groups.  Inclusion of these groups in the rulemaking process and accounting for the impact of policies on these groups is important for the development of APEC economies (this area of GRP 16 focus is relevant to the SELI objective to facilitate exchange of information on legal infrastructure relevant to economic development). However,  inclusion of these groups and accounting for the burden of regulation on these groups has not always happened.  Given the diversity that exists within APEC, it is important for regulators to be inclusive as they develop regulations.  This becomes more relevant as APEC addresses and transitions to a greener economy. 

Further, the United States is working to develop a Blueprint for Advancing Good Regulatory Practices in the APEC Region in project SCSC 10 2022S, which will build on the Economic Committee’s Good Regulatory Practices Guide issued in 2010, and the other GRP resources produced in APEC (e.g., the 2011 Baseline Study on GRP and subsequent updates), focusing on updated tools, regulatory processes, and regulatory flexibility measures that support innovation and growth.  The blueprint document will be introduced and discussed during GRP16. This will support the SELI objective to “develop good practice guides in specific legal areas.”  The organizers see value in providing APEC economies with the latest, up-to-date information that reflects new GRP tools and resources that have been introduced over the last decade. 

The organizers will also work to introduce conference participants to the latest thinking in regulatory practices.  There will be an opportunity to examine the GRP elements in the international trade indicators of the World Bank’s Business Enabling Environment benchmarking tool currently under development and expected to be functional by 2023.  These include the quality of regulations for international trade, GRPs supporting trade in goods, services, digital and sustainable trade, and regulatory restrictions on trade in goods.  This links to the SELI objective of developing and enhancing in-depth understanding of “international economic law including relevant international standards and instruments.” 

Capacity Building: The project will provide capacity building through discussions with experts, sharing of best practices, and interactive sessions with opportunities to explore new concepts in regulatory analysis such as evaluating the social, equity and environmental impacts of green economy policies and regulation.  The conference will also explore making public consultation practices more inclusive by expanding the consultations to new persons and groups, and taking into account the potential impacts of such policies on these populations.  GRP 16 will include opportunities for economies to exchange information and share lessons learned, while also incorporating input from both economy experts and regulatory policy experts from international organizations.  Exposure to these concepts and examples will support economies that are working to improve their GRP processes and mechanisms while also benefitting those economies whose practices are more mature.

Objectives

The main objectives of GRP16 are to:

1) Share advances in regulatory modernization practices and analysis that can be applied in economies’ legal infrastructure to meet transboundary policy challenges like greening the economy, and to encourage timely adoption of these practices by APEC economies to enhance regional competitiveness;

2) Promote greater reliance on established good regulatory practices and regulatory cooperation to address emerging regulatory issues while also exploring the adoption of more flexible regulatory approaches to produce better outcomes for citizens in the region, and to facilitate trade and sustainable economic growth; and

3) Build capacity among trade and regulatory officials in the application of GRPs by providing resources on new practices that can be incorporated into economy regulatory frameworks to support sustainable and green growth.

4) Ensure APEC remains an authoritative and influential body on cutting-edge good regulatory practices.

Alignment

Alignment to APEC: The Putrajaya Vision 2040 emphasizes the need to utilize GRPs in the digital economy, especially to encourage economies to develop regulatory systems that enhance innovation and improve economic dynamism. GRP 16 will explore and offer ideas for how economies might adapt their legal and regulatory frameworks to manage cross-cutting and transboundary areas with a focus on greening the economy as a policy area. 

Since APEC’s inception, there has been recognition of the importance of moving to a greener economy as noted in the Economic Vision Statement, which states: “Our environment is improved as we protect the quality of our air, water and green spaces and manage our energy resources and renewable resources to ensure sustainable growth and provide a more secure future for our people".  

GRPs provide predictability and stability in trade flows.  They are called out under both the Trade and Investment and the Innovation and Digitization pillars of the Aotearoa Plan of Action. One of the objectives in the Plan to is “Address key infrastructure gaps and enhance connectivity by creating transparent regulatory environments, promoting dialogue, and sharing best practices that enable quality infrastructure development and investment.”   Technology tools such as online consultation platforms and new methods for ensuring inclusive consultation practices are important evolving GRP areas that economies need to explore. 

The uptake of GRPs by APEC economies also contributes to Pillar 1 of the Enhanced APEC Agenda for Structural Reform (EAASR), which calls for creating an enabling environment for open, transparent, and competitive markets.  GRP conferences consistently emphasize the necessary application of GRPs by policy makers in the region. 

Alignment to Forum: GRP 16 aligns with the Sub-Committee on Standards and Conformance’s (SCSC) objectives to: 1) promote good regulatory practices; 2) ensure greater transparency; and 3) pursue regional cooperation in accordance with international agreements.  Reliance on GRPs can help to reduce regulatory trade irritants which are most often technical barriers to trade (TBT) and sanitary and phytosanitary measures (SPS), focus areas for SCSC work and projects.  Use of GRPs, such as providing adequate notification of proposed measures, justifying regulatory actions as risk-based and relying on high quality information and evidence-based decision-making can reduce trade frictions.  The SCSC work also supports the use of international standards, another GRP, that can improve interoperability and regulatory compatibility, and help facilitate adoption of new and emerging technologies.  Regulatory cooperation, which requires economies to have GRPs in place, has been advanced through a number of sector-specific SCSC projects. 

The conference alternates annually with the Economic Committee (EC), which prioritizes GRPs in providing an enabling environment for economic growth, trade and investment.  Regulatory reform is one of the six core structural priority areas identified by the Committee which has developed a number of GRP tools over the years to support reform efforts.

TILF/ASF Justification

Not Applicable.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: 

1) Two-day conference with attendance up to 100 pax, to be held in-person on the margins of APEC SOM 3 in Seattle, Washington, bringing together relevant policy experts and regulatory decision-makers from the region with the materials to be hosted on the APEC MDDB to ensure public access to all presentations and the agenda for those who were unable to attend or would like additional references.

The agenda will have separate sessions on a) the value of core GRPs and regulatory cooperation in addressing emerging policy issues (4 expert speakers) b) an exploration of innovations in regulatory analysis (environmental and trade impact assessments; regulatory stewardship, assessing effects of planned actions on certain communities, etc.) with 4 expert speakers; c) use of technology tools like online consultation platforms to make consultations more inclusive with at least 2 expert speakers; d) preview of GRP Blueprint by POs; sharing of resources and best practices for rulemaking with a panel discussion of 5 experts.  Note than some speakers will be self-funded and some may speak in multiple sessions.  There will also be some interactive sessions to facilitate dialogue rather than a completely lecture-style event.

2) A project report, approximately twelve pages in length to include executive summary, highlights of topics areas covered during the conference, any recommendations and identified challenges.

3) Produce two-page article/release for APEC web site, developed in cooperation with the APEC Communications department  to further disseminate the key concepts and recommendations shared during the conference. Article would be posted on the APEC web site and shared via social media. The aim is to provide visibility for APEC as an authoritative and influential body in the GRP space.

Outcomes: 

1) Improve understanding of new concepts in regulatory analysis such as evaluating the impacts of policy on individuals and groups not traditionally included in this analysis that they can apply to work in their economies;

2) Increased knowledge of how to apply GRPs to the development of policies for greening the economy in support of APEC priorities;

3) Identify how economies can apply GRPs in the development of environmental and resource efficiency policies; and

4) Expose participants to new technology tools that are relevant to public consultation and review of regulations.

Beneficiaries: GRP16 will include participants from trade and regulatory agencies, the private sector and international organizations as well as CTI, SCSC and EC delegates. The ideal participants will include representatives from central government coordinating ministries that oversee regulatory policy, regulatory reform efforts, representatives from regulatory agencies, and government ministries who have the authority to advance related policies in this space, including those who are engaged in good regulatory practices work in other APEC fora and internationally in fora such as the OECD. Private sector delegates should have strong expertise with regard to regulation in their sector; participate in the development of international standards; and/or or be actively engaged in international activities relating to sectoral regulatory cooperation (APEC Chemical Dialogue is an example).  POs have engagement with private sector representatives through their regular work activities and in APEC fora and can draw from these relationships to identify speakers and participants. International organization representatives may likely include executives from the Inter-American Development Bank working with economies on the implementation of GRPs and delegates to the OECD Regulatory Policy Committee. 

The participants, representing a roughly equal mix of genders, would have expertise in administrative practices at a senior level and have the ability to contribute to policy change in their organizations and economies since conference discussions will be focused on innovating regulatory policy. Given that the conference is a recurring event, it is well-known within APEC’s regulatory community and so easier to attract appropriate participants who meet and exchange ideas.  Participants will also include trade and standards officials from APEC economies.  The POs will strive to include a balance of genders among both the participants and the speakers. 

While the direct beneficiaries are those government officials responsible for trade and regulatory policy, any changes resulting from the conference would yield benefits for the citizens, private sector organizations and traders in APEC economies that benefit from the transparency, predictability and accountability that GRPs provide. Since the SCSC will organize the conference in 2023, the Specialist Regional Bodies can also be involved since accreditation bodies play a role in third party conformity assessment, which supports regulatory programs. POs will also strive to engage women, small and medium-sized enterprises, Indigenous Peoples, and others with untapped economic potential in the work through additional outreach in interviewee selection, speaker selection, and representation in nominees to the extent possible.

Dissemination

With regard to publication:

1) The POs will prepare a project report on outcomes from the conference, including any recommendations for deeper examination of specific subjects addressed during the conference to be included in the APEC Project Database.  Conference presentations will be included in the APEC Meeting Document Database.

2) An article/release will be developed in cooperation with APEC Communications for posting on the APEC web site.  Target audience would be regulators from the region that may not have known about the conference.  Organizers can work with APEC Secretariat to disseminate to relevant APEC groups such as those working on green economy issues.

3) The Blueprint for Advancing Good Regulatory Practices in the APEC Region (under development in SCSC 07 2022S) will also be introduced during the GRP 16 and, when completed, will be published as an APEC Publication, however not under this project.

Gender

An important component of the conference will be examining how to encourage greater inclusiveness in public consultations as well as regulatory analysis with a focus on specific groups including women and minorities, indigenous populations, and other marginalized groups.  Inclusion of these groups in the rulemaking process and accounting for the impact of policies on these groups affects economic development of APEC economies.  Educating and training those who develop policies and regulations to be sensitive to gender and inclusiveness can lead to better regulatory decision-making. As a result of improved regulatory decision-making, women can have better access to markets once regulatory burdens are removed, such as those caused by a lack of transparency for requirements to conduct business. Similarly, by engaging populations like women entrepreneurs in the public consultation process, can review and improve regulations under development to innovate and expand. This results in a positive spill over effect whereby by including women into the consultation process to advocate for their distinct needs provides an opportunity to increase their innovation by participating in structured public consultations. Additionally, the conference aims to empower women in regulatory agencies to increase their skills and capacity building to develop more robust, efficient regulations.

GRPs like internal review of regulations to consider the burden on MSMEs, the review of regulations currently in effect to allow for economic efficiency, and using technology tools to evaluate input received on policy proposals are relevant to the evaluation and implementation of policies supporting the transition to a greener economy.

Regulatory policy work has been more male dominated and so the POs will strive to prioritize women as expert speakers and encourage economies to nominate women delegates to the conference.  The conference organizing team, which is majority female, is sensitive to promoting the inclusion of women in the conference and the POs are both women.

POs are committed to collecting sex disaggregated data for all speakers and participants (not only those funded by APEC) at the project event.  This data will be included when submitting a Completion Report to the Secretariat upon completion of the project, as well as providing guidance to future Pos on their own gender identity targets.

Targets

Female Participants (%)

50%

Female Speakers/Experts (%)

50%


Referring to the Guide on Gender Criteria for APEC Project Proposals in the Guidebook on APEC Projects, please tick the pillar or pillars that this project supports, in promoting women’s economic empowerment:

5 Pillars (you may tick more than one)

1

Access to Capital and Assets

2

Access to Markets

x

3

Skills, Capacity Building, and Health

x

4

Leadership, Voice and Agency

x

5

Innovation and Technology

x


Work Plan

Timeline

Tasks

Deliverables

Feb-Apr 2023

Begin agenda-setting and identifying speakers; Conduct outreach and consultations (at SOM 1 and virtually) with interested co-sponsoring economies, other APEC fora, and/or non-APEC organizations (World Bank, OECD, etc.) as relevant to inform agenda development, begin to identify speakers and participants, begin to brainstorm opportunities for continued assistance from other sources following completion of the project.

Draft agenda

Notes from consultation meetings with interested economies

May-Jul 2023

Build out agenda and identify speakers, including APEC Non-member Participant speakers

Draft agenda with potential speakers

Outreach communications

Jun 2023

Circulate the General Information Circular with invitation form to SCSC and EC members

General Information Circular with invitation and nomination form

Jul 2023

Finalize agenda

Seek endorsement for APEC Non-Member Participants (NMPs)

Revised agenda and speaker list, pending NMP endorsement

List of prospective NMPs.

Jul – Aug 2023

Collect participant nomination forms

Begin coordinating travel logistics for funded speakers and participants.

Participant list

Initial confirmations for funded attendee travel.

Aug 2023

Implement Capacity Building Conference

Disseminate post-conference participant feedback/monitoring & evaluation survey

Coordinate with APEC Communications about planned article

Note: Project Overseers may record the two-day conference for notetaking purposes.

Conference

Final Agenda

Event Attendance List

Post-conference participant feedback/monitoring and evaluation survey

Meeting with APEC Communications

Sep – Dec 2023

Review monitoring and evaluation data

Monitoring and evaluation data

Sep 2023

Draft a summary monitoring and evaluation infographic

Infographic

Oct 2023

Submit the Project Report to the Secretariat to upload in the APEC Project Database. 

Conference presentations will be included in the APEC Meeting Document Database

Project Report

1 Oct 2023

Submit APEC Project Monitoring Report to the Secretariat

APEC Project Monitoring Report

Nov – Dec 2023

Draft and release article

Finalized article

Feb 2024

Submit final Project Completion Report including supporting documents to the APEC Secretariat

Finalized Project Completion Report.

6-12 months after project completes

Participation in the Long-Term Evaluation of APEC Projects survey conducted by APEC Secretariat



Risks

No.

Risks

How will it be managed?

1

Low interest from APEC economies to participate

Through communication mechanisms including the conference invitation, Project Overseers will demonstrate clear linkages to previous APEC GRP Conferences projects and initiatives from other fora on good regulatory practices that received strong interest from APEC economies, as well as linkages to broader APEC goals and priorities as outlined under Question 1 above.

2

Duplication of work, including of speaker presentations at the conference.

To ensure the outputs complement, but do not duplicate, other work, Project Overseers will review documents from and coordinate closely with APEC economies and other fora with related programs of work. Project Overseers intend to organize speaker calls prior to the conference to ensure presentations complement and do no duplicate topics.  Project Overseers have been closely involved in predecessor APEC GRP conferences, and therefore hold knowledge to avoid duplication of previous work.

3

Delays or untimely preparation

Project Overseers will maintain an outline of preparation and delivery tasks with strict internal deadlines. This outline will incorporate early-stage agenda-setting and factor-in adequate time for APEC economy inputs (such as participant nominations) where necessary to avoid delays in further planning steps. Project Overseers have researched the visa requirements for participants to travel to the U.S. and will factor-in adequate time for those participants to receive visas before booking travel.


Monitoring and Evaluation

Evaluation Focus

Indicators

Target Goals

Evaluation Method

Reporting Method

Outputs

1.   Conference

1.    No. of participants (excl. speakers/ experts)

60

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

2.  % of participating men/women (excl. speakers/experts)

50/50

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

3.   No. of speakers/
experts engaged

10

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

4. % of speakers/
experts (men/women)

50/50

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

5. No. of attending economies

14

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

6. No. of travel eligible economies

11

Conference Attendance List

Completion Report

2. Project Report

7.Content developed and deployed

Sep 2023

Certification by PO

Completion Report/APEC web site

1.    No. of pages

3-5

Certification by PO

Email to the Secretariat

2.    Submission to the Secretariat

1 Dec 2023

Submission to the Secretariat

Email to the Secretariat

3.  Article(s) relating to conference concepts

3.    Article(s) written

Sep-Nov 2023

Publication

APEC web site

Out-comes

1.   Increased knowledge of new elements to be considered in regulatory analysis such as evaluating the impacts of policy on individuals and groups not traditionally included in this analysis that they can apply to work in their economies

1.    Percentage of participants reporting substantial knowledge increase

75%

Post-conference participant feedback

 Completion Report

2.    Increased knowledge of how to apply GRPs to the development of policies for greening the economy in support of APEC priorities

2. % of participants report substantial knowledge increase

75%

Post-conference participant feedback

Completion Report

3.   Increased knowledge of new technology tools that are relevant to public consultation and review of regulations

3.  % of participants report substantial knowledge increase

75%

Post-conference participant feedback

Completion Report


Linkages

The SCSC and EC alternate hosting the GRP Conference, which encourages participation of trade and regulatory representatives along with international organization and private sector participants.  Attention to GRPs in both the SCSC and EC also allows for a progressive focus on structural reform, regulatory policy, regulation in specific areas, and alternatives to direct regulation like the use of voluntary standards and guidance and best practice principles.  The conference may also link to regulatory cooperation efforts in CTI and other APEC groups and build upon recent advances in GRP applications to technological innovation by the OECD and other international organizations.

Sustainability

As has been noted, the annual conference provides the opportunity for representatives from APEC economies who are responsible for implementing regulatory policy changes in their economies to convene and exchange ideas.  This results in a collaborative environment and a way to build upon past work.  Many of the representatives are also active in other bodies such as the World Trade Organization and the OECD Regulatory Policy Committee, so there is a reinforcement of key concepts among these bodies which allows the concepts to take hold. In addition, key information and outcomes from GRP16 can be reflected in the Blueprint for Advancing Good Regulatory Practices in the APEC Region.

Project Overseers

Primary management of the project will be handled by Renee Hancher and Ann Katsiak as POs.  They will be supported by an interagency advisory group and a team from Nathan and Associates.

Renee Hancher is Director, Regulatory Policies in the Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR).  She is USTR’s expert on Good Regulatory Practices (GRP) and covers GRP, transparency, and regulatory cooperation matters in trade agreements and negotiations.  She participates in transparency and GRP work in the WTO TBT Committee, the Sub-Committee on Standards and Conformance in APEC, and the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development.  Ms. Hancher has been active in APEC since 2008 and has been a PO and advisor to many APEC-funded projects, including two multi-year projects (on food safety and green buildings).

Ann Katsiak is the Chief of Party of the US-SEGA program. A trade facilitation expert, Ms. Katsiak excels at designing, managing, and implementing complex economic development projects in APEC. She has overseen the successful completion of over 250 activities, including activity design and development; full-cycle activity implementation across multiple economies simultaneously; personnel management and supervision; financial budget tracking and reporting; and technical quality control and assurance. Ms. Katsiak has also worked on bilateral and other regional demand-driven programs.

Cost Efficiency

Not Applicable.

Drawdown Timetable

Not Applicable.

Direct Labour

Not Applicable.

Waivers

Not Applicable.

Are there any supporting document attached?

No 
Attachments
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Version HistoryVersion History

Project No.

Project Title

Project Status

Publication (if any)

Fund Account

Sub-fund

Project Year

Project Session

APEC Funding

Co-funding Amount

Total Project Value

Sponsoring Forum

Topics

Committee

Other Fora Involved

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

Proposing Economy(ies)

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Expected Start Date

Expected Completion Date

Project Proponent Name 1

Job Title 1

Organization 1

Postal Address 1

Telephone 1

Fax 1

Email 1

Project Proponent Name 2

Job Title 2

Organization 2

Postal Address 2

Telephone 2

Fax 2

Email 2

Declaration

Project Summary

Relevance

Objectives

Alignment

TILF/ASF Justification

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Dissemination

Gender

Work Plan

Risks

Monitoring and Evaluation

Linkages

Sustainability

Project Overseers

Cost Efficiency

Drawdown Timetable

Direct Labour

Waivers

Are there any supporting document attached?

hdFldAdmin

Project Number

Previous Fora

Secretariat Comments

Reprogramming Notes

Consolidated QAF

Endorsement By Fora

PD Sign Off

Batch

Forum Priority

Committee Ranking Category

Committee Priority

PDM Priority

Priority Within Funding Category

Monitoring Report Received

Completion Report Received

PMU Field 1

PMU Field 2

PMU Field 3

On Behalf Of

Proposal Status

Originating Sub-Forum

Approval Status
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