The Missouri governor, a Republican, signed into law a bill on Friday that allows people to use compressed natural gas for home heating, as long as the use is done within 100 feet of a home.
But that won’t stop the state’s Republican-dominated legislature from passing a law to restrict the use of compressed natural-gas for the purpose of heating homes.
Under the new law, any home heating appliance must be certified by the Kansas Division of Occupational Safety and Health.
It also prohibits companies from manufacturing, selling or distributing any such appliance for commercial use.
The Kansas law, passed last week, has been criticized by the American Civil Liberties Union, which has said the measure violates the civil liberties of millions of people across the state.
The bill was signed into effect by Gov.
Eric Greitens (R) after a three-day debate.
The new law has been challenged on a number of fronts.
The ACLU, which filed a lawsuit challenging the Kansas law on Thursday, is challenging a provision that requires homeowners to report any home use that is less than two hours.
The law requires home owners to report the time that they use their appliances for a minimum of three hours.
That could mean a home could be deemed too hot if the appliance was not being used for more than 30 minutes, or for less than 30 seconds, according to the ACLU.
The group is also challenging the law that requires people who use compressed gas for heating to register with the Kansas Department of Safety and Environmental Enforcement.
The company that manufactures the appliance, the Kline Corporation, does not register with any agency or state agency.
That law would require people to do this and has been called a “draconian” and “overreaching” by the ACLU, as well as the Missouri Chamber of Commerce and other business interests.
Kansas has a population of approximately 6.6 million.
The legislation passed by the state legislature was also challenged in federal court on Friday.
The U.S. Supreme Court declined to hear arguments in that case on Thursday.
The justices did rule in favor of the Kansas court ruling that the state law is a valid exercise of the state government’s authority under the U.N. Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities.
The court did not make a ruling in the lawsuit against the bill, which had been brought by two homeowners who said they suffered health problems related to using compressed gas to heat their homes.
The Kline corporation filed an emergency motion on Friday seeking a preliminary injunction against the measure.
The American Civil Liberties Union is representing the two homeowners, who are seeking an injunction to prevent the Kansas state government from enforcing the new legislation.
They say the measure is an invasion of their constitutional rights.
“This bill is about forcing Missourians to live in fear of dangerous heat in their homes,” said Anthony Fauci, executive director of the ACLU of Missouri.
The bill passed by both houses of the legislature in August and is expected to be signed into state law by the governor by the end of this month. “
Kansas should be working to reduce carbon emissions in our power plants, to protect communities and to prevent climate change.”
The bill passed by both houses of the legislature in August and is expected to be signed into state law by the governor by the end of this month.
Kansas, which ranked fifth in the nation for carbon emissions, ranks 32nd in terms of greenhouse gas emissions per capita.
The state has a total carbon footprint of 3.7 million metric tons of carbon dioxide, according the state Department of Revenue.