Last month, the Trump Administration reinterpreted when a major source of hazardous air pollutants may be regulated less stringently. The policy change failed to provide an adequate explanation and thus would likely be remanded to the agency for further consideration and explanation should it be challenged in court.
When industries are caught breaking the rules they often react by placing the blame on overburdensome, unclear, and fragmented regulations. Is it time that they took rulemaking into their own hands?
Sit Back, Relax, and Take a Deep Breath: Challenges and Opportunities for an Invisible Public Health Crisis By Louise Walter, Staff Contributor Our lives — not to mention our daily wellbeing […]
Scalia’s Swan Song: The Late Justice’s “Irreconcilability Canon” Resolves the Clean Air Act’s Section 111(d) Drafting Error and Promotes Good Lawmaking By Brenden Cline* Brenden Cline is the Editor-in-Chief of […]
The Path to Clean Energy and Alternative Fuel Vehicles By Scott Israelite, Staff Contributor On March 19, 2015, President Obama issued an executive order that laid out a plan to […]
Scalia’s Swan Song: The “Irreconcilability Canon” Resolves the Clean Air Act’s Section 111(d) Drafting Error and Encourages Good Lawmaking By Brenden Cline, Editor-in-Chief, Harvard Environmental Law Review Brenden Cline is […]
What the Supreme Court’s Stay of the Clean Power Plan Means for the EPA’s Greenhouse Gas Regulation Moving Forward By Benjamin Harris* Benjamin Harris is an Executive Editor for the UCLA Journal of […]
ADMINISTRATIVE NECESSITY: ORIGIN AND APPLICATION TO THE EPA TAILORING RULE By David Williams* David Williams is an editor for the Virginia Environmental Law Journal. This post is part of the Environmental Law Review Syndicate. Click here to see […]
EPA Unveils Final Clean Power Plan: So What’s All the Fuss About? By Eric Anthony DeBellis, Senior Executive Editor for Ecology Law Quarterly* Eric Anthony DeBellis is the Senior Executive Editor for Ecology […]