Environmental Law Reporter
- Environmental Law Institute
- Publication date:
- Nbr. 52-8, August 2022
- Nbr. 52-7, July 2022
- Nbr. 52-6, June 2022
- Nbr. 52-5, May 2022
- Nbr. 52-4, April 2022
- Nbr. 52-3, March 2022
- Nbr. 52-2, February 2022
- Nbr. 52-1, January 2022
- Nbr. 51-8, August 2021
- Nbr. 51-7, July 2021
- Nbr. 51-6, June 2021
- Nbr. 51-5, May 2021
- Nbr. 51-4, April 2021
- Nbr. 51-3, March 2021
- Nbr. 51-2, February 2021
- Nbr. 51-1, January 2021
- Nbr. 50-12, December 2020
- Nbr. 50-11, November 2020
- Nbr. 50-9, September 2020
- Nbr. 50-8, August 2020
- Turning Participation Into Power: A Water Justice Case Study
- Comment on Rethinking Grid Governance for the Climate Change Era
- Recent Journal Literature
- Caremark and ESG, Perfect Together: A Practical Approach to Implementing an Integrated, Effi cient, and Effective Caremark and EESG Strategy
- Comment on Shelley Welton, Rethinking Grid Governance for the Climate Change Era
- Board Oversight in ESG-Evolving Trends in the Era of Increasing Disclosure Requirements
- Holding Polluters Accountable in Times of Climate and Covid Risk: The Problems With 'Emergency' Enforcement Waivers
- The Organized Wholesale Market Improvement Paradox
- Citizen Environmental Enforcement Lawsuits Are Alive-What It Takes to Go Forward
- Director Engagement: Necessary for ESG Success
- Sink or Swim: Abrogating the Nile Treaties While Upholding the Rule of Law
A shocking 80% of the Nile's water is consumed by one country: Egypt. The upstream riparian countries threaten to encroach on Egypt's share of water as recordbreaking populations, droughts, and famines generate ever-greater need. Indeed, the increasingly dire fight over the Nile stands to be one of ...
- The New Law of Geology: Rights, Responsibilities, and Geosystem Services
Humans are inescapably dependent upon geological processes and structures. Many of these interactions are direct, such as when we cultivate the soil or mine the earth. However, the terms of our interaction with geology are usually invisible and unacknowledged. Although the relationships are complex,...
- Arctic anadromy and congested regime governance
The Tana River in northernmost Norway is the most diverse Atlantic salmon river in the world. Its native salmon population has declined dramatically and resulted in a fishing ban that has affected indigenous life and distressed the local economy. Concern is mounting over the secondary infestation...
- Environmental Rights, Public Trust, and Public Nuisance: Addressing Climate Injustices Through State Climate Liability Litigation
This Article focuses on an area of rapidly evolving jurisprudence—climate liability litigation. It examines in depth the state attorney general’s complaint filed in Rhode Island v. Chevron Corp. in 2018, alleging various state-law tort claims. It explores the intensely sustained legal battles...
- Beyond Zero-Sum Environmentalism
Environmental law and environmental protection are often portrayed as requiring trade offs: "jobs versus environment," "markets versus regulation," "enforcement versus incentives." In the summer of 2016, members of the Environmental Law Collaborative gathered to consider how environmentalism and...
- Governing Shared Watercourses Under Climatic Uncertainty: The Case of the Nile Basin
Climate change is projected to have catastrophic impacts on the hydrological cycle. Responding to its projected adverse impacts requires building flexibility and adaptability into watercourse treaties. Exploring the treaty practices of other shared watercourses, this Article studies the context of...
- The Practice of Sustainability at Colleges and Universities
Colleges and universities that seek sustainability have a wide range of support organizations to draw upon for advice and tools. Such schools can also learn by studying the best sustainability operating system (SOS) practices adopted by their fellow collegiate institutions. The encouraging news is...
- Electric Utility Wildfire Liability Reform in California
- Pesticides, Water Quality, and the Public Trust Doctrine
The public trust doctrine is an ancient legal principle undergoing a modern resurgence. Under it, governments hold certain natural resources in trust for the benefit of present and future generations, and have a judicially enforceable legal obligation to protect trust resources and the public's...
- The Use of PFAS at Industrial and Military Facilities: Technical, Regulatory, and Legal Issues
Contamination of drinking water by per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) has garnered much attention in recent years. PFAS include perfluorooctane sulfonate (PFOS) and perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA), and PFAS exposures and risks can result in regulatory concerns and active management at...