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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

William C. G. Burns and Jane A. Flegal

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

Hans-Joachim Koch and Christin Mielke

, 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

Daniela Winkler and Christoph Knill

. 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

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