These Regulations provide a framework for the integrated prevention and control of pollution arising from industrial activities. They also lay down rules designed to prevent or, where that is not practicable, to reduce emissions into air, water and land and to prevent the generation of waste, in order to achieve a high level of protection of the environment taken as a whole. These provisions apply to industrial activities giving rise to pollution. Research activities, development activities and the testing of new products and processes are excluded from the application scope.
Implemented by: Industrial Emissions (Waste Incineration) Regulations, 2013 (L.N. 14 of 2013). (2013)
Implemented by: Industrial Emissions (Integrated Pollution Prevention and Control) Regulations, 2013 (L.N. 10 of 2013). (2013)
Implemented by: Industrial Emissions (Titanium Dioxide) Regulations, 2013 (L.N. 13 of 2013). (2013)
Implements: Directive 2010/75/EU of the European Parliament and of the Council on industrial emissions (integrated pollution prevention and control). (2010-11-24)
Amended by: Industrial Emissions (Framework) (Amendment) Regulations, 2017 (L.N. 46 of 2017). (2017)
Amended by: Industrial Emissions (Integrated Pollution Prevention and Control) (Amendment No. 2) Regulations, 2017 (L.N. 110 of 2017). (2017)
Authors and Publishers
Great Britain formally acquired Malta in 1814. The island staunchly supported the UK through both world wars and remained in the Commonwealth when it became independent in 1964; a decade later it declared itself a republic. Since about the mid-1980s, the island has transformed itself into a freight transshipment point, a financial center, and a tourist destination while its key industries moved toward more service-oriented activities. Malta became an EU member in May 2004 and began using the euro as currency in 2008.
Malta is a parliamentary republic.