Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 12 items for :

  • Environmental & Energy Law x
Clear All
Authors: Alice Mah and Xinhong Wang

of Frame Contextualization and Evolution’ (2009) 9 Global Social Policy , 2009, 355; SCHLOSBERG 2013 (n 5). 8 Julian AGYEMAN, (2014) 54 ‘Global Environmental Justice or Le Droit au Monde?’ (2014) 54 Geoforum 236. 9 CAI Shouqiu 蔡守秋, 当代环境法的’民主化 ‘The ‘Democratization’ of Modern Environmental Law

In: Chinese Journal of Environmental Law
Author: Marjan Peeters

environmental democratisation’. 2 At the international level, these three rights were codified expressly for the first time in the 1998 Convention on Access to Information, Public Participation in Decision-making and Access to Justice in Environmental Matters (the Aarhus Convention) 3 and, more recently, in

In: Chinese Journal of Environmental Law

Society 219, 220 (2006). 194 Michael Burgess, ‘From "Trust Us" to Participatory Governance: Deliberative Publics and Science Policy’, 23(1) Public Understanding of Science 48, 49 (2014). 195 Anderson, supra note 90, at 11. 196 Hayley Stevenson and John S. Dryzek, Democratizing Global

In: Climate Law

accountability and efficiency in environmental governance. 2 The literature has revealed varying rationales for pursuing transparency, including the enhancement of good governance 3 and democratization and accountability. 4 The majority of mea s rely on transparency and capacity building at the national

In: Climate Law

1 Introduction The Aarhus Convention 1 aims to democratize environmental decision-making, in order to contribute to the protection of the right of every person of present and future generations to live in an environment adequate to his or her health and well-being. 2 The

In: Journal for European Environmental & Planning Law

. Legal implications According to the legal implications of the directives mentioned above, democratisation and integration should ensure improvements in environmental protection. 1 In this context, the requirements mentioned are founded on procedural and substan- tive content. a. Procedural content The

In: Journal for European Environmental & Planning Law

, the part played within the institutional framework by the NGOs as an element of democratisation and the scientifi c experts as those guaranteeing a certain degree of realism should be structured more eff ectively. Among other possible measures, NGOs should be given the right to bring a class action

In: Journal for European Environmental & Planning Law
Author: Dusan Pichler

case only the environmental permit is issued. Due to the democratization of the decision-mak- ing processes and the broader rights of the public in environmental issues and the requirements of the Aarhus Convention and the above mentioned Di- rectives (EIA, IPPC and SEVESO), especially Di- rective 2003

In: Journal for European Environmental & Planning Law

602. 105 For the US class action proceedings see: Siegfried Wiessner, ‘Democratizing International Arbitration?: Mass Claims Proceedings in Abaclat v. Argentina’ (2014) 1 Journal of International and Comparative Law 55 64–66. 106 Lucas Lixinski, ‘Treaty Interpretation by the Inter-American Court

In: Indigenous Land Rights in the Inter-American System

, not democracy, was the international legal system’s guiding principle. 200 However, he concluded that ‘a fundamental conceptual transformation (…) [of] (…) democratization’ 201 was potentially underway. 202 This has two aspects. The first point concerns whether ngo participation

In: Yearbook of International Disaster Law Online