Synopsis As Introduced Amends the Environmental Protection Act. Provides that clean construction or demolition debris (CCDD), including general fill soil commingled with CCDD, is not waste if certain requirements are met. Provides that "general fill soil" is soil generated from construction or demolition activities and containing concentrations of chemicals at or below either certain Tiered Approach to Corrective Action Objective (TACO) Tier I exposure route values or, under certain circumstances, higher limits, such as acceptable detection limits or background concentrations. Provides that "restricted fill soil", including general fill soil commingled with restricted fill soil, is soil generated from construction or demolition activities that meets certain requirements. Makes changes to concerning the use of CCDD. Requires the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency to issue permits for the use of CCDD and restricted fill soil as fill material. Provides that after January 1, 2010, a person may use CCDD and restricted fill soil as fill material, if certain requirements are met. Provides that the Agency may, without a permit, enter into intergovernmental agreements with units of State or local government to authorize the use of soil and CCDD. Provides for enforcement of certain CCDD-related violations by administrative citation. Provides civil penalties for certain violations. Makes other changes. Effective immediately.
Deletes everything after the enacting clause. Amends the Environmental Protection Act. In a Section concerning Clean Construction or Demolition Debris (CCDD) fill operations, inserts (i) a provision requiring applications for certain CCDD authorizations to contain a site reclamation plan that addresses potential hazards to public health and safety (now, a site reclamation plan is not required) and (ii) a provision authorizing the Board to adopt regulations for the use of CCDD at current or former quarries, mines, or other excavations that have a site reclamation plan that addresses potential hazards to public health and safety (now, a site reclamation plan is not required). Effective immediately.