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2015-11-25T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Larry Minor?

Mr. Larry W. Minor

Associate Administrator for Policy

U.S. Department of Transportation

Direct Phone: (202) ***-****       

Email: l***@***.gov

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U.S. Department of Transportation

1200 New Jersey Avenue Room W35 333

Washington Dc, District of Columbia 20590

United States

Company Description

For more than a decade, the DOT has been researching the potential benefits of connected vehicle technology, which allows vehicles to communicate with each other, roadway infrastructure, traffic management centers and consumer mobile devices. ... more

Find other employees at this company (9,730)

Background Information

Employment History

AA for Policy and Program Development

Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, USDOT

Director, Bus and Truck Standards

Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, USDOT

Partner

Fenech & Fenech Advocates

Education

B.S.

Physics

American University

M.S.

Mechanical Engineering

George Washington University

Web References (177 Total References)


Attended by nearly 60 customers, partners ...

www.randmcnally.com [cached]

Attended by nearly 60 customers, partners and company executives, the business meeting also included a keynote speech and Q&A session with Larry Minor, Associate Administrator for Policy at the FMCSA. Mr. Minor addressed the next steps related to the new EOBR mandate.

...
Minor confirmed that the compliance date would be two years after publication of the final rules.


Alaska Trucking Association :. Archived News 2012 - 2014

www.aktrucks.org [cached]

There were some hushed comments between steering meeting members after remarks by Larry Minor, associate administrator for policy at the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, regarding a rulemaking on the potentially life-threatening condition known as sleep apnea.

Minor told a packed house at ATA headquarters in early April that it may not be until 2019 when a rulemaking emerges, if then.
...
The latest approximation of the total number of certified medical examiners, with about a year to go was 20,000 to 25,000, half the number that FMCSA projected, unless those MEs in the pipeline are factored in as well, said Minor.
...
"We've got discussions ongoing with Larry [Minor, FMCSA associate administrator for policy].


In a letter to the NGA ...

www.movinout.com [cached]

In a letter to the NGA late last month, Larry Minor, FMCSA's associate administrator for policy, said that an existing executive order requires federal agencies to consult with state and local officials when developing policies that "have substantial direct effects on the states, on the relationship between the national government and the states, or on the distribution of power and responsibilities among the various levels of government."

...
In a letter to the NGA late last month, Larry Minor, FMCSA's associate administrator for policy, said that an existing executive order requires federal agencies to consult with state and local officials when developing policies that "have substantial direct effects on the states, on the relationship between the national government and the states, or on the distribution of power and responsibilities among the various levels of government."


The NASDPTS conference also offered ...

www.schoolbusfleet.com [cached]

The NASDPTS conference also offered presentations by other federal officials, including David Cooper from the Transportation Security Administration, Larry Minor from the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, Jennifer Keller from the Environmental Protection Agency and Thomas Barth from the National Transportation Safety Board.

...
Larry Minor, the associate administrator on policy for the FMCSA, explained the updates made to the National Registry of Certified Medical Examiners in "Understanding Medical DOT and Fit for Duty Requirements.
...
The FMCSA also has simplified requirements for drivers with insulin-treated diabetes and mild sleep apnea, Minor said.
A driver using insulin hadn't been able to get a medical certification unless they received an exemption from the FMCSA, but now, if the treating clinician and medical examiner agree that the driver is managing the condition, they can receive certification.
"We know we have a [large] population of insulin-dependent bus drivers not disclosing that they have diabetes," Minor said. "Instead of [having them] remain in the shadows, we've cleaned up the regulations so that they don't lose employment and income. That's better for everyone."
Minor told attendees that if a driver with obstructive sleep apnea is using a CPAP machine and has verification that it is working for them, that could be sufficient for medical certification.
...
That information would go into a database, to be used as a tool for managers when hiring new drivers, Minor said.
Driver training is another area that is seeing changes. Prospective drivers must now go through 30 hours of behind-the-wheel training for a class A CDL and 15 hours of behind-the-wheel training for a class B CDL. As with medical examiners, all driver trainers used must be listed on a Training Provider Registry. Training providers must submit training certificates to the FMCSA. Minor assured audience members that they just need to certify their training program meets the FMCSA requirements and agree to send training certificates to the organization.
The reason behind the change, Minor said, is that Congress is looking to get rid of CDL mills.
"We're taking the luck out of it and making sure that all applicants get well-structured training," he explained.
The FMCSA will also soon revisit vision requirements, Minor added.


Larry Minor, the associate ...

www.schoolbusfleet.com [cached]

Larry Minor, the associate administrator on policy for the FMCSA, explained the updates made to the National Registry of Certified Medical Examiners in "Understanding Medical DOT and Fit for Duty Requirements.

...
The FMCSA also has simplified requirements for drivers with insulin-treated diabetes and mild sleep apnea, Minor said.
A driver using insulin hadn't been able to get a medical certification unless they received an exemption from the FMCSA, but now, if the treating clinician and medical examiner agree that the driver is managing the condition, they can receive certification.
"We know we have a [large] population of insulin-dependent bus drivers not disclosing that they have diabetes," Minor said. "Instead of [having them] remain in the shadows, we've cleaned up the regulations so that they don't lose employment and income. That's better for everyone."
Minor told attendees that if a driver with obstructive sleep apnea is using a CPAP machine and has verification that it is working for them, that could be sufficient for medical certification.
...
That information would go into a database, to be used as a tool for managers when hiring new drivers, Minor said.
Driver training is another area that is seeing changes. Prospective drivers must now go through 30 hours of behind-the-wheel training for a class A CDL and 15 hours of behind-the-wheel training for a class B CDL. As with medical examiners, all driver trainers used must be listed on a Training Provider Registry. Training providers must submit training certificates to the FMCSA. Minor assured audience members that they just need to certify their training program meets the FMCSA requirements and agree to send training certificates to the organization.
The reason behind the change, Minor said, is that Congress is looking to get rid of CDL mills.
"We're taking the luck out of it and making sure that all applicants get well-structured training," he explained.
The FMCSA will also soon revisit vision requirements, Minor added.

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