Willkommen, schön sind Sie da!
Logo Ex Libris

Climate Change and the Law

  • E-Book (pdf)
  • 693 Seiten
(0) Erste Bewertung abgeben
Bewertungen
(0)
(0)
(0)
(0)
(0)
Alle Bewertungen ansehen
Climate Change and the Law is the first scholarly effort to systematically address doctrinal issues related to climate law as an e... Weiterlesen
E-Books ganz einfach mit der kostenlosen Ex Libris-Reader-App lesen. Hier erhalten Sie Ihren Download-Link.
CHF 200.90
Download steht sofort bereit
Informationen zu E-Books
E-Books eignen sich auch für mobile Geräte (sehen Sie dazu die Anleitungen).
E-Books von Ex Libris sind mit Adobe DRM kopiergeschützt: Erfahren Sie mehr.
Weitere Informationen finden Sie hier.
Bestellung & Lieferung in eine Filiale möglich

Beschreibung

Climate Change and the Law is the first scholarly effort to systematically address doctrinal issues related to climate law as an emergent legal discipline. It assembles some of the most recognized experts in the field to identify relevant trends and common themes from a variety of geographic and professional perspectives.

In a remarkably short time span, climate change has become deeply embedded in important areas of the law. As a global challenge calling for collective action, climate change has elicited substantial rulemaking at the international plane, percolating through the broader legal system to the regional, national and local levels. More than other areas of law, the normative and practical framework dedicated to climate change has embraced new instruments and softened traditional boundaries between formal and informal, public and private, substantive and procedural; so ubiquitous is the reach of relevant rules nowadays that scholars routinely devote attention to the intersection of climate change and more established fields of legal study, such as international trade law.

Climate Change and the Law explores the rich diversity of international, regional, national, sub-national and transnational legal responses to climate change. Is climate law emerging as a new legal discipline? If so, what shared objectives and concepts define it? How does climate law relate to other areas of law? Such questions lie at the heart of this new book, whose thirty chapters cover doctrinal questions as well as a range of thematic and regional case studies. As Christiana Figueres, Executive Secretary of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), states in her preface, these chapters collectively provide a 'review of the emergence of a new discipline, its core principles and legal techniques, and its relationship and potential interaction with other disciplines.'



Klappentext

Climate Change and the Law is the first scholarly effort to systematically address doctrinal issues related to climate law as an emergent legal discipline. It assembles some of the most recognized experts in the field to identify relevant trends and common themes from a variety of geographic and professional perspectives.

In a remarkably short time span, climate change has become deeply embedded in important areas of the law. As a global challenge calling for collective action, climate change has elicited substantial rulemaking at the international plane, percolating through the broader legal system to the regional, national and local levels. More than other areas of law, the normative and practical framework dedicated to climate change has embraced new instruments and softened traditional boundaries between formal and informal, public and private, substantive and procedural; so ubiquitous is the reach of relevant rules nowadays that scholars routinely devote attention to the intersection of climate change and more established fields of legal study, such as international trade law.

Climate Change and the Law explores the rich diversity of international, regional, national, sub-national and transnational legal responses to climate change. Is climate law emerging as a new legal discipline? If so, what shared objectives and concepts define it? How does climate law relate to other areas of law? Such questions lie at the heart of this new book, whose thirty chapters cover doctrinal questions as well as a range of thematic and regional case studies. As Christiana Figueres, Executive Secretary of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), states in her preface, these chapters collectively provide a review of the emergence of a new discipline, its core principles and legal techniques, and its relationship and potential interaction with other disciplines.



Inhalt

Table of Contents.- Contributors.- Abbreviations.- 1. Introduction: Climate Change and the Law; Erkki J. Hollo, Kati Kulovesi and Michael Mehling.- Part I: Climate Law as an Emerging Discipline.- 2. Implementing Climate Law: Instrument Choice and Interaction; Michael Mehling.- 3. Exploring the Landscape of Climate Law and Scholarship: Two Emerging Trends; Kati Kulovesi.- 4. Climate Change and Justice: Perspectives of Legal Theory; Felix Ekardt.- Part II: International Climate Law.- Section I: Architecture and Institutions.- 5. Foundations of International Climate Law: Objectives, Principles and Methods; Rowena Maguire.- 6. Alternative Venues of Climate Cooperation: An Institutional Perspective; Camilla Bausch and Michael Mehling.- 7. Analyzing Soft Law and Hard Law in Climate Change; Antto Vihma.- 8. Compliance and Enforcement in the Climate Change Regime; Meinhard Doelle.- Section II: Cross-Cutting Issues.- 9. The New Framework for Climate Finance under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change: A Breakthrough or an Empty Promise?; Yulia Yamineva and Kati Kulovesi.- 10. Climate Justice: The Clean Development Mechanism as a Case Study; Tomilola Eni-ibukun.- 11. Legal Aspects of Climate Change Adaptation; Jonathan Verschuuren.- 12. Climate Change and Human Rights; Timo Koivurova, Sébastien Duyck and Leena Heinämäki.- Section III: Sectoral Issues.- 13. Managing the Fragmentation of International Climate Law; Harro van Asselt.- 14. No Need to Reinvent the Wheel for a Human Rights-Based Approach to Tackling Climate Change: The Contribution of International Biodiversity Law; Elisa Morgera.- 15. The Role of REDD in the Harmonization of Overlapping International Obligations; Annalisa Savaresi.- 16. Climate Change and Trade: At the Intersection of Two International Legal Regimes; Kati Kulovesi.- 17. Climate Law and Geoengineering; Ralph Bodle.- Part III: Comparative Climate Law.- 18. Climate Law in the United States: Facing Structural and Procedural Barriers; Michael Mehling and David Frenkil.- 19. Canada and the Kyoto Protocol: An Aesop Fable; Jane Matthews Glenn and Jose Otero.- 20. Climate Law in the European Union: Accidental Success or Deliberate Leadership?; Michael Mehling and Kati Kulovesi.- 21. Climate Law in Germany; Felix Ekardt.- 22. Climate Law in the United Kingdom; Colin T. Reid.- 23. Climate Law and Policy in Russia: A Peasant Needs Thunder to Cross Himself and Wonder; Yulia Yamineva.- 24. Australia: From 'No Regrets' to A Clean Energy Future?; Sharon Mascher and David Hodgkinson.- 25. Climate Law and Policy in Japan; Hitomi Kimura.- 26. Sustainable Development and Climate Policy and Law in China; Christopher Tung.- 27. India's Evolving Climate Change Strategy; Namrata Patodia Rastogi.- 28. Climate Change Responses in South Africa; Ed Couzens and Michael Kidd.- 29. Climate Change Policy and Legislation in Brazil; Haroldo Machado Filho.- 30. Climate Law in Latin American Countries; Soledad Aguilar and Eugenia Recio.

Produktinformationen

Titel: Climate Change and the Law
Editor:
Autor:
EAN: 9789400754409
ISBN: 978-94-007-5440-9
Digitaler Kopierschutz: Adobe-DRM
Format: E-Book (pdf)
Herausgeber: Springer
Genre: Internationales Recht, Ausländisches Recht
Anzahl Seiten: 693
Veröffentlichung: 04.12.2012
Jahr: 2012
Untertitel: Englisch
Dateigrösse: 6.1 MB

Weitere Bände aus der Buchreihe "Ius Gentium: Comparative Perspectives on Law and Justice"