The Landmark National Historic Landmark in Virginia is in a state of limbo.
The State Senate passed a bill last week that would make the National Park System’s management of the park system more democratic and open to the public.
The bill also would require the president to give the National Parks Service more oversight over its management.
The legislation was supported by the National Association of Realtors, the National Mining Association, and the National Restaurant Association.
It also included provisions to strengthen the Park Service’s legal authority over the park, such as allowing it to revoke historic designation if the owner or a group of stakeholders fails to comply with federal regulations.
The Senate’s measure is the latest attempt by the Trump administration to limit the power of the Park System to protect historic landmarks, a central pillar of the nation’s tourism economy.
Last week, the administration announced plans to eliminate more than 2,000 historic sites, a number that is likely to be a higher number than is known for any historic site in the United States.
The move, the first of its kind since the Trump era, is being interpreted by critics as an effort to end the rule of law and roll back the legacy of the Antiquities Act.
The administration’s actions are also being seen as a slap in the face to the nation and its people, who have long relied on the National Register of Historic Places to safeguard important historic sites in their states and communities.
The National Park Service and the Park Department will be required to develop rules and procedures that would protect historic sites from government abuse, according to the proposal.
It’s unclear how the Park Office and the Department of the Interior will handle the implementation of the rule.
Under the proposal, the president would be able to revoke a historic designation within 30 days of a finding that the owner fails to meet the conditions of the National Historic Preservation Act.
If the owner is found to have violated the act, the owner could be held liable for damages.
This provision is a change in the process the Trump Administration used to end historic preservation in the past, but the administration has not yet finalized a final rule.
The proposal would also allow for the removal of historic monuments and buildings that are deemed in violation of the law.
In an interview with NPR last week, National Park Superintendent Michael R. Antonovich said the proposal is not the final answer to the questions surrounding the preservation of historic landmarks.
Antonich said the proposed rule does not take into account the history and cultural significance of sites.
It does not consider the historical significance of a monument or building or the importance of its relationship to the broader history of our nation, he said.
“The question is how do we protect the national parks from having to go back and rethink what the National Landmark System should be doing,” Antonich told NPR.
“We don’t have an answer at this point in time.
But we do have an obligation to do what’s best for our country.”
The Landmarks Act was passed in 1906 to preserve and protect America’s national parks, and it requires the National Monument Act to be amended every 10 years.
But in recent years, lawmakers have struggled to pass any legislation that would preserve or protect historic monuments.
Some Republicans in Congress have expressed concern that the Park Act is being abused, arguing that it is being used as a way to destroy historic sites.
And in March, Senate Republicans, who control both chambers of Congress, passed legislation that requires the Park Commission to be abolished.