102-37, and 101-45, provided such processing conforms
220.127.116.11 All PCBs (see definition) and PCB items (see definition)
to be transferred, donated, or sold shall be labeled or
marked clearly with a toxic hazard warning as specified
18.104.22.168 Unmarked or unlabeled items containing PCBs or PCB
items with an unknown level of concentration of PCBs
shall not be transferred, donated, or sold.
22.214.171.124 Utilization - PCBs and PCB items shall be reported for
utilization screening as a hazardous property (see
Sections 126.96.36.199 and 188.8.131.52, above).
184.108.40.206 To obtain GSA's approval for transfers of excess PCBs or
PCB items, (a) the items shall be intact, non-leaking, and
totally enclosed, and (b) the SF 122 shall cite the specific
provision in 40CFR761 that allows continued use of the
item, and contains a certification that the product has
been inspected by the transferee and that it complies with
all applicable provisions of 40CFR761.
220.127.116.11 When a PCB or PCB item is transferred as excess, the
receiving agency shall note in its property accountability
records the nature and concentration of the PCB and shall
list the provisions of 40CFR761 authorizing its use.
18.104.22.168 Donation - In order for PCB or PCB-contaminated items
to be approved by the GSA for donation under
41CFR102-37, the following must be met:
· the required toxic hazard certification (see Section
22.214.171.124, above) must appear on the SF 123 (Transfer
Order Surplus Personal Property);
· the specific donee must have been selected; and
· a justification from the recipient (i.e., the SASP or
the donee) must be attached stating the proposed use
and citing the specific provision in 40CFR761 that
permits continued use of the item.
All PCBs and PCB items must be in usable condition to
be eligible for donation.
Items to be donated must be intact, totally
enclosed, and non-leaking.
Some States regulate PCB concentrations more strictly than does the Federal government.