Your Basket is currently empty

Your Bookshelf is empty!

Your Basket is currently empty


Banner

Extraterritoriality and Climate Change Jurisdiction

Exploring EU Climate Protection under International Law

By: Natalie L Dobson
Media of Extraterritoriality and Climate Change Jurisdiction
See larger image
Published: 23-09-2021
Format: EPUB eBook (?)
Edition: 1st
Extent: 384
ISBN: 9781509935833
Imprint: Hart Publishing
Series: Studies in International Law
RRP: £72.00
Online price : £57.60
Save £14.40 (20%)
 

(?)

Buying pre-order items

Your pre-order item will usually be shipped on the publishing date of the book.

Ebooks

You will receive an email with a download link for the ebook on the publication date.

Payment

You will not be charged for pre-ordered books until they are available to be shipped. Pre-ordered ebooks will not be charged for until they are available for download.

Amending or cancelling your order

For orders that have not been shipped you can usually make changes to pre-orders up to 24 hours before the publishing date.

This book is also available in other formats: View formats

Please note that ebooks are subject to tax and the final price may vary depending on your country of residence.


Delivery & Returns

Tell others about this product

Loren Epson

About Extraterritoriality and Climate Change Jurisdiction

This book builds on the scholarship of the law of state jurisdiction, engaging with fundamental questions about states' legislative competence, to respond to climate change. Considering general theory, the author advocates for a systemic analytical framework for the contested issue of 'extraterritoriality' in international law.

Exploring the crystallisation of 'climate change jurisdiction', the book provides a comprehensive exploration of the jurisdictional bases and limitations for unilateral climate protection measures. In doing so, cross-cutting issues of world trade law, international civil aviation law, the law of the sea, and importantly, the customary international law of state jurisdiction are considered.

Amidst the myriad of developing norms, a novel 'considerate design' tool is introduced to assist policymakers in finding a better balance between regulatory autonomy, development needs and the protection of common concerns.

Bookmark and Share
Close