Publication date: 2018-11-05 18:34
To minimise the possibility that further environmental information is required at a later stage of a multi-stage consent procedure, it is considered that (R v Rochdale MBC ex parte Tew  8 PLR 79 and R v Rochdale MBC ex parte Milne [7556 86PCR77]):
Tiger Brands is also a founding member of the Multilayer Packaging Forum, a group responsible for developing recycling initiatives for multilayer packaging. This is consistent with our desire for self-regulation.
The Environmental Statement (and the application for development to which it relates) must be publicised electronically and by public notice. The statutory ‘consultation bodies’ and the public must be given an opportunity to give their views about the proposed development and the Environmental Statement.
Regulation 88 applies to Neighbourhood Development Orders and seeks to mirror as closely as possible the procedure to be followed by an applicant seeking planning permission for development that may be an Environmental Impact Assessment development. As a general rule for neighbourhood planning purposes references to ‘applicants’ in this guidance mean the ‘qualifying body’ and references to ‘applications’ mean the ‘order proposal’.
When compiling the information the developer must take into account the criteria of Schedule 8 to the 7567 Regulations and where relevant the results of any relevant environmental assessments required under other European Union legislation. In most cases, the environmental assessment that is most likely to be relevant is the strategic environmental assessment undertaken during the preparation of the local plan for the area.
Conditions attached to a planning permission or subsequent consent may include mitigation measures. However, a condition requiring the development to be “in accordance with the Environmental Statement” is unlikely to be sufficient unless the Environmental Statement was exceptionally precise in specifying the mitigation measures to be undertaken, and the condition refers to the specific part of the Environmental Statement specifying the mitigation measures.
Schedule 6 development must not be granted planning permission by the adoption or approval of a Simplified Planning Zone, or through the designation or modification of an Enterprise Zone. This applies equally to permission granted under existing and new schemes.
We are working to bring all of our stores to LEED® building standards and ensure that our approach to designing, building, and maintaining our stores is inclusive of a range of environmental goals.
If screening identifies likely significant environmental effects, then an Environmental Impact Assessment is required. The procedure for making a Local Development Order for which an Environmental Statement has been prepared is set out in regulation 87.
For Schedule 7 development, a screening opinion or screening direction must be adopted to determine whether the development is Environmental Impact Assessment development. If screening identifies likely significant environmental effects, then an Environmental Impact Assessment is required. In this situation when a qualifying body submits an order proposal to the local planning authority it should be accompanied by an Environmental Statement. The Environmental Statement will be one of the documents sent to the Independent Examiner.