Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 113 Part 3.djvu/658

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113 STAT. 2176 PROCLAMATION 7250—NOV. 15, 1999 Republic of Serbia, Slobodan Milosevic, or members of the Milosevic regime; and (d) Any spouse, minor child, close relative, or close personal associate of any person described in subsections (a) through (c) above, if the entry into the United States of such spouse, minor child, close relative, or close personal associate would not be in the interests of the United States in light of the objectives of this proclamation. Sec. 2. Section 1 shall not apply with respect to any person otherwise covered by section 1 where the entry of such person would not be contrary to the interests of the United States. Sec. 3. Persons covered by sections 1 and 2 shall be identified by the Secretary of State, or the Secretary's designee, in the Secretary or the Secretary's designee's sole discretion, pursuant to such procedures as the Secretary may establish under section 5 below. Sec. 4. Nothing in this proclamation shall be construed to derogate from United States Government obligations under applicable international agreements. Sec. 5. The Secretary of State shall have responsibility to implement this proclamation pursuant to procedures the Secretary may establish. Sec. 6. This proclamation is effective immediately and shall remain in effect, in whole or in part, until such time as the Secretary of State determines that it is no longer necessary and should be terminated, in whole or in part. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand this twelfth day of November, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and ninety- nine, and of the Independence of the United States of America the two hundred and twenty-fourth. WILLIAM J. CLINTON Proclamation 7250 of November 15, 1999 America Recycles Day, 1999 By the President of the United States of America A Proclamation Recycling is one of the great success stories in America's crusade to protect our environment and preserve our natm-al resources. Americans have undergone a fundamental change in attitude about recycling during the past 4 decades. Where most Americans and many industries were once immindful of our resources and careless in disposing of waste materials, people across our country now recognize the importance of recycling and have made it part of their daily routines. In 1996 alone, recycling nationwide diverted a total of 57 million tons of material away from landfills and incinerators—^more than a quarter of our country's annual mimicipal solid waste. Nonetheless, the recycling process is complete only when recovered materials return to the meirket as new products for purchase by consumers. The most effective way we can ensure the continued success of recycling in America is to expand markets for products that contain