New TV Spot Underscores Unworkable Proposed Ozone Rules

Manufacturers Highlight Air Quality Progress and Risks of Tightening Ozone Standard

Washington, D.C., August 4, 2015 – Following the launch last week of an integrated television, print and digital advertisement campaign that focused on the unworkability of the Obama Administration’s proposed ozone regulation, the National Association of Manufacturers (NAM) released a second ad set to run in the Washington, D.C., market. 

 

“The real shame is that the ozone reductions we continue to see are happening in large part due to the hard work of manufacturers whose production, jobs and livelihood are threatened by this proposal,” said NAM Vice President of Energy and Resources Policy Ross Eisenberg. “Ozone levels have dropped by nearly 20 percent since 2000, and progress will continue for the next decade and beyond, but by proposing more stringent federal standards now, the Administration is pushing beyond what is technologically possible in many parts of the country. This latest series of ads is a gut check for Washington and a sign to hit the pause button on this regulation.”

For more information about this campaign, the far-reaching impacts of the proposed ozone rule and how manufacturers are impacted, visit our website at www.nam.org/ozone.

 

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The National Association of Manufacturers (NAM) is the largest manufacturing association in the United States, representing small and large manufacturers in every industrial sector and in all 50 states. Manufacturing employs more than 14 million men and women, contributes $2.09 trillion to the U.S. economy annually, has the largest economic impact of any major sector and accounts for more than three-quarters of private-sector research and development. The NAM is the powerful voice of the manufacturing community and the leading advocate for a policy agenda that helps manufacturers compete in the global economy and create jobs across the United States. For more information about the Manufacturers or to follow us on Shopfloor, Twitter and Facebook, please visit www.nam.org.