Part 102-83—Location of Space
102-83.15— Is there a general hierarchy of consideration that agencies must follow in their utilization of space?
102-83.25— Who is responsible for identifying the delineated area within which a Federal agency wishes to locate specific activities?
102-83.30— In addition to its mission and program requirements, are there any other issues that Federal agencies must consider in identifying the delineated area?
102-83.35— Are Executive agencies required to consider whether the central business area will provide for adequate competition when acquiring leased space?
102-83.45— Where may Executive agencies find guidance on appealing GSA’s decisions and recommendations concerning delineated areas?
102-83.65— Are Executive agencies required to give first priority to the location of new offices and other facilities in rural areas?
102-83.95— After an agency has identified that its geographic service area and delineated area are in an urban area, what is the next step for an agency?
102-83.100— Why must agencies consider available space in properties under the custody and control of the U.S. Postal Service?
102-83.105— What happens if there is no available space in non-historic buildings under the custody and control of the U.S. Postal Service?
102-83.110— When an agency’s mission and program requirements call for the location in an urban area, are Executive agencies required to give first consideration to central business areas?
102-83.120— What happens if an agency has a need to be in a specific urban area that is not a central city in a metropolitan area?
102-83.125— Are Executive agencies required to give preference to historic properties when acquiring leased space?
102-83.130— When must agencies consider the impact of location decisions on low- and moderate-income employees?
102-83.135— With whom must agencies consult in determining the availability of low- and moderate-income housing?
print Last Reviewed 2017-08-14