Tag Archives: Richard Stewart
climaticchange

March 2017: Building blocks: a strategy for near-term climate action

Authors: Richard Stewart, Michael Oppenheimer and Bryce Rudyk The Paris Agreement cemented a new framework for global climate policy based on the voluntary and non-legally binding emission reduction actions by both developed and developing countries. The building blocks strategy for climate action discussed in this Special Issue is well adapted to and strongly complements this […]

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A Building Blocks Strategy for Global Climate Change

Authors: Michael Oppenheimer, Bryce Rudyk, Richard Stewart The likely future global climate regime, based on nationally determined, non-legally binding commitments, is not by itself likely to produce emissions reductions sufficient to prevent dangerous climate change. There is, however, already significant mitigation occurring outside the context of the UNFCCC that could potentially be scaled up to fill the gap. This […]

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Brief as amicus curiae in Support of Petitioners in EnerNOC v. Electric Power Supply Ass’n

Authors: Danielle Spiegel-Feld, Richard B. Stewart, and Katrina M. Wyman The Guarini Center has submitted an amicus curiae brief to the Supreme Court supporting the US government’s position in the case EnerNOC v. Electric Power Supply Association. The outcome of this case will determine the extent to which the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) can […]

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Nature: “Europe Braces for More Climate Litigation”

See Nature’s article regarding climate change: Europe Braces for More Climate Litigation which quotes Richard Stewart, NYU Law Professor and Guarini Center Faculty Director; and Michael Oppenheimer, Visiting Professor of Law, NYU; Albert G. Milbank Professor of Geosciences and International Affairs, Princeton University.  

Stewart

Clean Power Plan Proposed Rule “provides strong incentives for innovation” in Electricity Sector

NEW YORK- Richard B. Stewart, Director of the Guarini Center for Environmental, Energy, and Land Use Law at New York University School of Law issued the following statement: “Today’s power plant carbon regulatory initiative by the Obama administration is a major step forward in addressing climate change. By allowing wide flexibility, including cap and trade […]