The Law of Energy for Sustainable Development
Donat-Peter Häder, IUCN Academy of Environmental Law. Colloquium, Adrian J. Bradbrook, Ruth Hemmersbach, Michael Lebert, Professor of Law and Director of the Research Institute of Environmental Law Wang XI
Cambridge University Press, 24 janv. 2005 - 618 pages
In November 2003, the Commission on Environmental Law (CEL) of IUCN (International Union for the Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources) launched a new scholarly network of environmental law faculties and professors: the IUCN Academy of Environmental Law. The IUCN Academy, a consortium of specialized research centers in university law faculties worldwide, constitutes a learned society examining how law advances a just society that values and conserves nature. As part of the Academy's mandate, a significant topic of interregional research will be identified each year and the results presented at an annual meeting and published for wide dissemination. The timely and challenging research focus for 2003 was "The Law of Energy for Sustainable Development." This volume comprises the contributions of the 2003 conference.
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achieve activities adopted agreements agricultural apply approach areas assessment authorities building capacity China clean climate change coal Commission common companies concerning conservation consumers consumption Convention costs countries Court decision developing countries Directive economic effective electricity emissions energy efficiency energy resources enforcement ensure environment environmental law established example existing financing framework fuel further future global greenhouse human impact implementation important improve increase industry institutions integrated interests investment issues legislation measures mechanisms meet natural operation participation particular parties percent Plan pollution principles problems production programs promote Protocol reduce regional regulations regulatory relation renewable energy responsible result role rules schemes sector social sources standards supply supra note sustainable development sustainable energy technologies trading United University utilization World
Page 27 - In order to protect the environment, the precautionary approach shall be widely applied by States according to their capabilities. Where there are threats of serious or irreversible damage, lack of full scientific certainty shall not be used as a reason for postponing cost-effective measures to prevent environmental degradation.
Page 24 - Nations and the principles of international law, the sovereign right to exploit their own resources pursuant to their own environmental and developmental policies, and the responsibility to ensure that activities within their jurisdiction or control do not cause damage to the environment of other States or of areas beyond the limits of national jurisdiction.
Page 11 - ... under the principles of international law, as well as of the law of the United States, no State has the right to use or permit the use of its territory in such a manner as to cause injury by fumes in or to the territory of another State or the properties or persons therein, when the case is of serious consequence and the injury is established by clear and convincing evidence.
Page 25 - States shall co-operate on a global basis and, as appropriate, on a regional basis, directly or through competent international organizations, in formulating and elaborating international rules, standards and recommended practices and procedures consistent with this Convention, for the protection and preservation of the marine environment, taking into account characteristic regional features.