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Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.At the time of the 1972 Stockholm UN Conference on the Human Environment, the concept of sustainable development and the subject of international environmental law were virtually unknown. Since then, the importance of the subject has burgeoned, as has the number and complexity of the legal instruments that seek to address the threats posed to the planet by humankind. Deforestation, marine pollution, climate change, loss of biodiversity and similar concerns are now familiar - and still unresolved - problems. Together with an original introduction by the editor, this volume collects together for the first time a selection of key articles on the seminal issues of sustainable development and international environmental law, providing the reader with a solid understanding of the breadth and texture of the legal issues involved.
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'David Freestone has compiled a first-rate collection of classic essays that probe the profound effects that two ideas - "sustainable development" and "international environmental law" - have had upon the field of international law over the past forty years. This compendium serves as a timely reminder of our past, as we look to solve some of the most critical problems of our future.' -- Sean D. Murphy, George Washington University, US and U.N. International Law Commission 'This is a thoughtful and inspiring collection, edited by one of the most respected and distinguished global experts of our field. The volume assembles some of the most important contributions to our world's understanding of how international environmental law can foster sustainable development. As we search for ways that law and governance can contribute to this crucial agenda, this volume of seminal environmental law perspectives provides an extremely rich resource for scholars, jurists, and beyond.' -- Marie-Claire Cordonier Segger, Centre for International Sustainable Development Law and the University of Cambridge, UK
Edited by David Freestone, Former Deputy General Counsel at The World Bank and Adjunct Professor and Visiting Scholar, George Washington University Law School, US
Contents: Acknowledgements Introduction David Freestone PART I ORIGINS 1. Jutta Brunnee (2009), 'The Stockholm Declaration and the Structure and Processes of International Environmental Law', in Aldo Chircop, Ted L. McDorman and Susan J. Rolston (eds), The Future of Ocean Regime-Building: Essays in Tribute to Douglas M. Johnston, Part II, Leiden, the Netherlands: Koninklijke Brill NV, 41-62 2. Hans Christian Bugge (2008), '1987-2007: "Our Common Future" Revisited', in Hans Christian Bugge and Christina Voigt (eds), Sustainable Development in International and National Law: What did the Brundtland Report do to Legal Thinking and Legal Development, and Where can we go From Here?, Part I, Chapter I.I, Groningen, the Netherlands: Europa Law Publishing, 1, 3-21 3. Gunther Handl (1995), 'Sustainable Development: General Rules versus Specific Obligations', in Winfried Lang (ed.), Sustainable Development and International Law, Part Two, Chapter 4, London, UK: Graham & Trotman Ltd, 35-43 4. David Freestone (1994), 'The Road from Rio: International Environmental Law after the Earth Summit', Journal of Environmental Law, 6 (2), January, 193-218 5. Alan Boyle and David Freestone (1999), 'Introduction', in International Law and Sustainable Development: Past Achievements and Future Challenges, Chapter 1, New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press, 1-18 6. Davor Vidas, Jan Zalasiewicz and Mark Williams (2014), 'What Is the Anthropocene - and Why Is It Relevant for International Law?', Yearbook of International Environmental Law, 25 (1), 3-23 PART II LAW MAKING 7. Ian Brownlie (1973), 'A Survey of International Customary Rules of Environmental Protection', Natural Resources Journal, 13 (2), April, 179-89 8. Geoffrey Palmer (1992), 'New Ways to Make International Environmental Law', American Journal of International Law, 86 (2), April, 259-83 9. Daniel Bodansky (1995), 'Customary (and Not So Customary) International Environmental Law', Global Legal Studies Journal, Symposium: International Environmental Law and Agencies: The Next Generation, 3 (1), Fall, 105-19 10. A. E. Boyle (1999), 'Some Reflections on the Relationship of Treaties and Soft Law', International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 48 (4), October, 901-13 PART III PRINCIPLES 11. Edith Brown Weiss (1990), 'Our Rights and Obligations to Future Generations for the Environment', American Journal of International Law, 84 (1), January, 198-207 12. David Freestone (1991), 'The Precautionary Principle', in Robin Churchill and David Freestone (eds), International Law and Global Climate Change, Chapter 2, London, UK: Graham and Trotman Ltd, 21-39, references 13. Duncan French (2000), 'Developing States and International Environmental Law: The Importance of Differentiated Responsibilities', International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 49 (1), January, 35-60 PART IV INSTITUTIONS 14. Daniel C. Esty (1994), 'The Case for a Global Environmental Organization', in Peter B. Kenen (ed.), Managing the World Economy: Fifty Years After Bretton Woods, Part III, Chapter 7, Washington, DC, USA: Institute for International Economics, 287-309 15. Peter H. Sand (1999), 'Carrots without Sticks? New Financial Mechanisms for Global Environmental Agreements', Max Planck Yearbook of United Nations Law, 3, September, 363-88 PART V HUMAN RIGHTS 16. Dinah Shelton (1991), 'Human Rights, Environmental Rights, and the Right to Environment', Stanford Journal of International Law, 28, 103-38 17. Jane McAdam (2011), 'Swimming against the Tide: Why a Climate Change Displacement Treaty is Not the Answer', International Journal of Refugee Law, 23 (1), March, 2-27 18. Alan Boyle (2012), 'Human Rights and the Environment: Where Next?', European Journal of International Law, 23 (3), August, 613-42 19. Dinah Shelton (2015), 'Whiplash and Backlash - Reflections on a Hum