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CHAPTER 4: The reinterpretation and reconfiguration of the principle of sovereignty over natural resources and the expansion of the means to combat climate change Seite — Bibliography Seite — International instruments and legislation. Seminars, lectures and presentations. UNGA resolutions and other resolutions or decisions. Bibliographische Daten.
- Inertial Confinement Fusion [quarterly rpt Jan-Mar 1999].
- Global climate adaptation governance: Why is it not legally binding??
- Illustrated Handbook of Succulent Plants: Crassulaceae.
- King's College London - Climate Law and Governance Events!
- Duplicate citations.
- The Hundred Days (Aubrey/Maturin, Book 19).
For whose benefit? Cano GJ A legal and institutional framework for natural resources management 2ed Cassese A International Law 2ed Helm D Climate-change Policy Hinsley FH Sovereignty 2ed Climate change: International law and global governance.
Part A: Global and Sectoral Aspects In: Climate Change Synthesis Report Kidd M Environmental Law Krasner S ed International Regimes Perrez FX Cooperative Sovereignty, From independence to interdependence in the structure of international environmental law Reinold T Sovereignty and the Responsibility to Protect, The power of norms and the norms of the powerful Schneider J World public order of the environment: Towards an international ecological law and organization Schrijver N Sovereignty over natural resources, Balancing rights and duties Shaw MN International Law 6ed Repository of International Arbitration Awards Argentina 21 November International Legal Materials 40 2 AAPL v.
Agenda 21 Agreement for the Promotion and Protection of Investments American Convention on Human Rights Antarctic Treaty Atlantic Charter Charter of Economic Rights and Duties of States Charter of the United Nations Constitution of the Kingdom of the Netherlands Constitution of the Republic of South Africa Constitution of the World Health Organization Convention on the Continental Shelf Declaration on the Right to Development Earth Charter Bibliography Energy Charter Treaty European Convention on Human Rights International Convention for the Regulation of Whaling This level of change presents a new challenge for many law-makers around the world.
Yet learning from the experiences of early-movers can equip all participants to help other countries initiate their own legal and regulatory reforms so we can build critical mass for a truly global transformation. This event launched the new Climate and Energy Network which aims to facilitate interdisciplinary research exchange across the College.
An exploration of the aesthetic dimensions of environmental law.
Climate Change New Titles
This seminar examined how aesthetic values influence human environmental behavior and how the law can and should facilitate aesthetic values. Can aesthetics provide humankind with a universal language or lingua franca to transcend and overcome the parochialism and insularity that stymies cooperation on national and global environmental problems?
What is its role and potential as a modality of cultural and regulatory change? In evaluating how aesthetics informs environmental decision-making, from community activism to national regulations, this workshop invited participants to consider several themes about the challenges and obstacles to an aesthetics-driven legal and regulatory approach.
Through interdisciplinary exchanges between practicing artists and international academics from diverse disciplines such as law, philosophy, media, arts, political science, and geography, this workshop aimed to expand our understanding of the roles and efficacy of aesthetic values and judgements in developing legal criteria for environmental decision making. Transnational regulatory regimes, particularly non-state or hybrid regimes, must build their authority from the ground up, not being able to rely on the legitimating effect of a constitution that bestows authority to make and implement laws in the name and on behalf of a particular polis.
Much of the literature on legitimation focuses on democratic processes, often taking a deliberative approach. Yet deliberation towards consensus as a means of grounding the authority of transnational regimes runs into several problems. This is particularly true of environmental regimes, as, in addition to the usual problems created by the nebulous, open-ended nature of the groups of actors who are or could be considered stakeholders, such regimes depend heavily on sophisticated and often inaccessible scientific information.
Furthermore, social acceleration, accelerated rates of ecosystemic change, complexity, and uncertainly create a need for highly flexible regulatory approaches capable of rapid learning and adaptation.
This TLI Methods Lab posed critical questions about the benefits of deliberative democratic approaches to the legitimation of transnational environmental regimes. In particular, it examined the focus of deliberative approaches to legitimation on the moment of jurisgenesis. Of potentially greater importance are other moments, notably the development of policy-relevant scientific understanding of ecosystem effects that is, well before the adoption of legal norms and the consequences, both intended and unintended, of the implementation of legal norms.
She teaches public international law, international environmental law, and environmental epistemology and ethics. Current research projects focus on transnational law, intersections between law and science, rule of law in transnational and international spheres, and risk and uncertainty in public and private law. Reading Martti Koskenniemi.
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Climate Law and Governance Events Public lectures We are delighted to host a series of public lectures that present emerging thinking in climate law and governance. The Reading Group The Climate Law and Governance Reading Group is a student-led initiative that aims to provide a forum for reflective and critical interdisciplinary discussion on climate law and governance for climate specialists affiliated with King's. Richardson, University of Tasmania This seminar examined how aesthetic values influence human environmental behavior and how the law can and should facilitate aesthetic values.
King's College London - Homepage. TLI: Book launch - EU Climate Diplomacy: Politics, Law and Negotiations The global response to the challenge of climate change, aided by rapid developments in clean technology but complicated by volatile global politics, has never been more urgent. Climate Law and Governance Reading Group — The Role of States in Global Climate Governance The Climate Law and Governance Reading Group is a student-led initiative that aims to provide a forum for reflective and critical interdisciplinary discussion on climate law and governance for climate specialists affiliated with King's.
Climate Finance Law: Legal Readiness for Climate Finance Climate change mitigation and adaptation will require increased flows of private capital and more effective leveraging of public capital especially to and within developing nations. TLI Methods Lab: Transnational environmental regimes and the limits of deliberative democracy With Professor Jaye Ellis, McGill University Faculty of Law Transnational regulatory regimes, particularly non-state or hybrid regimes, must build their authority from the ground up, not being able to rely on the legitimating effect of a constitution that bestows authority to make and implement laws in the name and on behalf of a particular polis.