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ELQ Volume 37 Articles

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Issue 1 2 3 4

ELQ Volume 37 Issue 4

The authors in our forthcoming issue will explain the failings of Canadian environmental law, show state and local governments how to more proactively site renewable energy projects, criticize federal agencies' use of genetic data in regulating endangered species, provide solutions to complications in how the Clean Water Act affects Indian tribes, and review The Big Burn, Timothy Egan's book on the forest fire that propelled the U.S. Forest Service into popular glory.

    Articles
    • What Ever Happened to Canadian Environmental Law?
      Stepan Wood, Georgia Tanner & Benjamin J. RichardsonRead Article (PDF)
    • Siting Renewable Energy: Land Use and Regulatory Context
      Uma OutkaRead Article (PDF)
    • Comment
      • The Use of Population Genetics in Endangered Species Act Listing Decisions
        Ryan P. KellyRead Article (PDF)
      • Note
        • A Single Penny, An Inch of Land, or an Ounce of Sovereignty: The Problem of Tribal Sovereignty and Water Quality Regulation under the Maine Indian Claims Settlement Act
          Cassandra BarnumRead Article (PDF)
        • Book Review
          • Present at the Creation: The 1910 Big Burn and the Formative Days of the U.S. Forest Service
            Michael C. BlummRead Article (PDF)

ELQ Volume 37 Issue 3

This heterogeneous issue contains a rebuttal clarifying the role of background principles in takings law, an exploration of how the scientific construction of environmental problems frames environmental law, and an analysis of the challenges climate change poses for the governance of Arctic fisheries.

    Articles
    • Background Principles, Takings, and Libertarian Property: a Response to Professor Huffman
      Michael C. Blumm & J.B. RuhlRead Article (PDF)
    • Ways of Seeing in Environmental Law: How Deforestation Became an Object of Climate Governance
      William BoydRead Article (PDF)
    • Note
    • Climate Change and the Arctic: Adapting to Changes in Fisheries Stocks and Governance Regimes
      Jennifer JeffersRead Article (PDF)

ELQ Volume 37 Issue 2

Students at Berkeley Law bring you another edition of the Annual Review of Natural Resources and Environmental Law.

    • ELQ Volume 37 Issue 1

      Ranging from a new look at eighteenth century whaling disputes to the very latest in REDD developments at Copenhagen, the authors in 37.1 bring a thoughtful analysis and scholarship to the field of environmental law.

        Articles
        • Managing the National Forests through Place-Based Legislation
          Martin Nie & Michael FiebigRead Article (PDF)
        • A Comparative Guide to the Western States’ Public Trust Doctrines: Public Values, Private Rights, and the Evolution Toward an Ecological Public Trust
          Robin Kundis CraigRead Article (PDF)
        • Fast-Fish, Loose-Fish: How Whalemen, Lawyers, and Judges Created the British Property Law of Whaling
          Robert C. DealRead Article (PDF)
        • Limiting Corrupt Incentives in a Global REDD Regime
          Michael L. BrownRead Article (PDF)
        • Debunking the "Divine Conception" Myth: Environmental Law Before NEPA (A Book Review of Before Earth Day: The Origins of American Environmental Law)
          Michael C. BlummRead Article (PDF)