Now showing items 1-10 of 26
(Southern California Law Review, 2008)
The central problem confronting climate change scholars and policymakers is how to create incentives for China and the United States to make prompt, large emissions reductions. China recently surpassed the United States ...
Keynote: Motivating Private Climate Governance
(Arkansas Law Review, 2018)
In response to the shrinking federal role in environmental protection, many policy advocates have focused on the role of states and cities, but this symposium focuses on another important source of sustainability initiatives: ...
Environmental Protection Requires More than Social Justice
(The Regulatory Review, 2018-10-01)
Achieving the green economy requires taking into account divisive politics and distributive justice.
An Alternative to Ready, Fire, Aim
(Kentucky Law Journal, 1996)
The turbulence of the environmental debate over the last decade suggests that the command and control system may not provide viable solutions to the remaining environmental problems. The incrementalism that has characterized ...
The Carbon-Neutral Individual
(New York University Law Review, 2007)
Reducing the risk of catastrophic climate change will require leveling off greenhouse gas emissions over the short term and reducing emissions by an estimated sixty to eighty percent over the long term. To achieve these ...
Individual Carbon Emissions
(UCLA Law Review, 2008)
The individual and household sector generates roughly 30 to 40 percent of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions and is a potential source of prompt and large emissions reductions. Yet the assumption that only extensive government ...
Supply and Demand
(Vanderbilt Law Review, 2012)
Like many fields, energy law has had its ups and downs. A period of remarkable activity in the 1970s and early 1980s focused on the efficiencies arising from deregulation of energy markets, but the field attracted much ...
Micro-Offsets and Macro-Transformation
(Harvard Environmental Law Review, 2009)
We have been asked to examine climate change justice by discussing the methods of allocating the costs of addressing climate change among nations. Our analysis suggests that climate and justice goals cannot be achieved by ...
From Smokestack to SUV
(Vanderbilt Law Review, 2004)
A debate between advocates of command and control regulation and advocates of economic incentives has dominated environmental legal scholarship over the last three decades. Both sides in the debate implicitly embrace the ...
The New Wal-Mart Effect
(UCLA Law Review, 2007)
This Article argues that networks of private contracts serve a public regulatory function in the global environmental arena. These networks fill the regulatory gaps created when global trade increases the exploitation of ...