Volume 19 Issue 3
Regulating What Can’t Be Measured: Reviewing the Current State of Animal Agriculture’s Air Emissions Regulation Post-Waterkeeper Alliance v. EPA
Conservation in Texas: Bridging the Gap Between Public Good and Private Lands Using Landowner Incentive Programs
Are Emissions Trading Schemes a Pathway to Enhancing Transparency Under the Paris Agreement?
Calling for Clarity: Revisiting the Wilderness Act in Light of Emerging Technology
In line with our mission to provide the legal community with cutting–edge scholarship in environmental law, the Vermont Journal of Environmental Law is excited to announce the fifth-annual White River Environmental Law Writing Competition.
Volume 19 Issue 3 of the Vermont Journal of Environmental Law is now available! We hope you enjoy reading these articles written by some of the forefront environmental minds in Vermont and across the country on cutting-edge topics in environmental law. Enjoy!
The ninth annual Top 10 Environmental Watch List is now live. The Top 10 list aims to highlight the top environmental controversies and issues likely to emerge in 2019. Please enlighten yourself on topics including China’s waste ban, the Farm Bill, groundwater pollution, and much more!
EcoPerspectives offers the latest in environmental news in an easy to read format. Check out the latest post: How the Endangered Species Act is Helping to Restore the Klamath River Basin by VLS student Dave Jennings. The EcoPerspectives Blog is updated periodically.
Check out this new collaborative effort run by the nation’s leading environmental law reviews! Periodically, an article will be put out in this multi-school online forum highlighting important environmental issues. Check out A Blooming Problem: How Florida Could Address the Causes and Effects of Red Tide by John Niedzwiecki, a Senior Editor for the Georgetown Environmental Law Review.
Do environmental statutes work? Should nature take the stand in court?
The Vermont Journal of Environmental Law 2018 Symposium explores a new paradigm in environmental jurisprudence. Drawing on the international trend of legal personhood for natural entities, we will investigate and debate if this approach works in these countries and whether it would work in the United States. We welcome speakers from multiple cultures and perspectives for a lively discussion of nature’s place in our legal system.