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.
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection agrees to issue new NPDES permits for ten plants operating with expired permits by March 2019.
Drain the Swamps: A Brief History of “Waters of the United States” and the Trump Administration’s Attempt at Defining the Term By: Tim Stanis, Staff Contributor On February 28, President […]
The Role of Cities and States in Combating Climate Change By Thomas Forman, Staff Contributor The election of President Donald J. Trump has generated tremendous uncertainty regarding the role […]
The Environment Under a Trump Presidency: Looking Ahead By Looking Back to the Reagan Administration By Gary Dreyzin, Staff Contributor The upcoming Trump administration has given rise to new concerns […]
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 […]
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 […]
Making the Green by Going Green: Increased Demand for Green Products and the FTC’s Role in a Greener Future By Michael Hozik, Staff Contributor Businesses are in a unique position […]
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 […]
Sixth Circuit Stays the Clean Water Rule By Hali Kerr, Staff Contributor What is a stream? What streams, lakes, rivers, and wetlands warrant protection by the Federal Government? And what […]