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Jennifer J. Marlow and Lauren E. Sancken

* The authors are grateful to the people of Kivalina for their contributions to this article. The authors also thank the people of Kivalina for their generosity in hosting Jennifer Marlow in the village over the past five years and for teaching her about life in Kivalina and relocation. Both

Existing us Federal and State Regulatory Responses to Kivalina’s Climate Displacement in the Alaskan Arctic  290 Jennifer J. Marlow and Lauren E. Sancken Universal Human Rights? Breaking the Institutional Barriers Facing Climate-Vulnerable Small-Island Developing States  322 Alice Venn

Maxine Burkett, Jainey Bavishi and Erin Shew

’s article, ‘Reimagining Relocation in a Regulatory Void: The Inadequacy of Existing us Federal and State Regulatory Responses to Kivalina’s Climate Displacement in the Alaskan Arctic’, attempt to address the needs of the Alaska villages that are contemplating, seeking funding for, or are in the process of

Elizaveta Barrett Ristroph

absorb them. 25 Some are also opposed to joining up with a nearby community, due to concerns about discrimination and difficulties in maintaining their current subsistence practices. 26 anv s including Newtok, Kivalina, and Shishmaref have actively planned to co-relocate with government

Samvel Varvaštian

1 Introduction Over the past decade climate change cases have attracted increasing attention from both the public and scholars. An example of this are the three climate cases that have reached the us Supreme Court, 2 as well as the cases of Kivalina v. ExxonMobil , involving an

Elizabeth Dooley

would apply to them, such as environmental impact assessments. Chapter 7 focuses on adaptation to climate change, starting with coastal management and retreat, polar areas, and the applicability of the us Endangered Species Act as a result of climate-change-induced habitat threats. The Kivalina v

Ronald B. Mitchell

(2017); Jennifer J. Marlow and Lauren E. Sancken, ‘Reimagining Relocation in a Regulatory Void: The Inadequacy of Existing US Federal and State Regulatory Responses to Kivalina’s Climate Displacement in the Alaskan Arctic’, 7(4) Climate Law 290 (2017); Elizaveta Barrett Ristroph, ‘When Climate Takes

M. J. Mace

Attorney General of Exxon Mobil and Peabody Energy to determine whether investors have been misled on climate risk; atmospheric trust litigation to urge sovereign entities to protect the global atmosphere; the Native Village of Kivalina’s efforts to seek damages against energy companies for climate impacts

Jolene Lin

Climate Change Litigation in Australia’, 29 Sydney Law Review 725 (2007); Brian J. Preston, ‘The Influence of Climate Change Litigation on Governments and the Private Sector’ 2 Climate Law 485 (2011). 6 (2007) 127 S.Ct. 1438. 7 See, e.g., Native Village of Kivalina, et al. v. Exxonmobil

Bernhard W. Wegener

from violations of the rights of Arctic Athabaskan peoples resulting from rapid Arctic warming and melting caused by emissions of black carbon by Canada, 23.4.2013. 22 Native Village of Kivalina and City of Kivalina v. ExxonMobil corporation and others , US District Court, Northern District of