The Brown House is in trouble with the Trump administration after the president signed an executive order that allows real estate developers to use federal incentives to build on federal land.
The order, which is known as the Antiquities Act, says that only those who have a federal trust or easement can get land for private use.
It allows developers to buy up parcels that are within 10 miles of the National Mall and that are at least 20 years old.
The Brown Houses property is just east of the Mall, but that property was previously owned by a developer.
Trump signed the order without consulting with the Federal Land Policy and Management Council, a federal advisory committee that advises the president on federal lands.
But in a tweet this week, the president said he would have “no problem” approving the Brown Houses request for an easement, and said he was confident the president would have the votes.
The White House said Trump was simply looking for an agreement that would allow the development of new buildings.
But experts said it would be difficult for the Trump White House to get an easter, given the restrictions on new construction on federal properties, and the fact that Trump has been criticized for the order, and that it was issued without consulting the National Park Service, the agency that oversees the monuments.
The Antiquities act gives presidents power to set the terms of federal land management.
But it also gives presidents broad authority to issue other rules that govern the use of federal lands, such as the National Environmental Policy Act and the Clean Air Act.
In the case of the Brown house, the order states that “any individual may not sell, lease, grant or otherwise transfer any of the interest in or interest in any interest in the property” to a foreign person.
But the president could issue an order to give the owners the right to sell the land to a new developer, said Richard M. Stengel, a University of Colorado law professor who is a former federal land policy official.
He added that he doubted the White House would be able to convince the Trump team that it could get an exemption from the law.
“You have to have a lot of confidence that they would be very confident that the Antiquity Act would allow them to get a permit,” Stengels said.
“They would be quite happy to have it.
They would be happy to get the permits from the Antiquaries Act.”
Trump signed an order in June 2016 that allowed the use and development of federally protected land, including historic sites, without a special permit.
It also gave the president authority to allow foreign developers to build buildings on federal property without having to get approval from the National Historic Preservation Act, a law that allows the president to designate historic sites.
A former White House official who was not authorized to speak publicly about the Brown houses situation said Trump signed that order without any consultation with the Antiquarian Act, and it does not address the potential easement issue.
“The president did not consult with the NPS, and he did not take steps to notify them,” the official said.
The official said the president did have a conversation with NPS Director John B. Archibald.
Archivists say the National Archives, the Smithsonian and other institutions, including the National Museum of African American History and Culture, have their own special permit requirements for historic preservation and could not be affected by the Antiqueties Act.
StENGEL: Trump should stop putting a price tag on monuments The White Houses website lists a number of monuments, including several at national parks.
The National Park System has a number, including Grand Staircase-Escalante, and another at Bears Ears, which Trump’s predecessor, Barack Obama, also named a monument.
Trump has long claimed that Bears Ear is not a national monument because he did nothing to protect it when he took office.
But Archivist Charles W. Nibley Jr., an assistant professor of law at George Washington University, said the Bears Eirks designation is a monument under the AntiquITIES Act because it is a significant, important landmark that would be subject to protection.
It has been in the national park system for more than 50 years, and Nibleys office has studied its history.
He said Bears Earing is “very much in the context of national parks,” and it is “one of the few places in the country that has a whole array of places to visit,” including national parks, that are not national monuments.
“In a sense, you have to consider it an administrative designation,” he said.
Archiving Trump’s decision to designate Bears Eare is one of the largest examples of his use of executive authority to put a price on federal park land, Nibles office said.
He has used his power to revoke or revoke permits for sites such as Bears Eares to help fund construction of Trump’s proposed border wall, which has drawn fierce criticism from conservationists.
“It’s not just a monument issue.
It’s also a tax issue.
He is using the