Essential Eu Climate Law [Pehme köide]

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  • Formaat: Paperback, 352 pages, kõrgus x laius: 169x244 mm
  • Ilmumisaeg: 28-Aug-2015
  • Kirjastus: Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd
  • ISBN-10: 1783470577
  • ISBN-13: 9781783470570
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  • Formaat: Paperback, 352 pages, kõrgus x laius: 169x244 mm
  • Ilmumisaeg: 28-Aug-2015
  • Kirjastus: Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd
  • ISBN-10: 1783470577
  • ISBN-13: 9781783470570
Teised raamatud teemal:
EU climate law is one of the most dynamic and fastest growing areas of EU law. This exciting new textbook provides a comprehensive account of essential EU climate mitigation law. In addition, the contents cover a number of important and topical issues related to the EU's efforts to tackle climate change. Written by some of the key thinkers on EU climate law from the University of Groningen, each chapter addresses the relevant directives and regulations as well as their implementation issues, explaining how this affects current policy and academic debate. The chapters therefore not only describe but also critically reflect upon EU climate law. Key features include: * Comprehensive introduction to EU climate mitigation law * Discussion of the climate targets and instruments of the EU * Review of the relevant climate-related directives and regulations * Analysis of their implementation problems * Relationship between climate law and broader issues including energy law * Educational design based on reviews by climate law students The combination of educational design and analytical accuracy makes the textbook suitable for both students and professionals. This introduction is highly recommended for courses on EU climate mitigation law, also in the context of broader curricula on climate law, energy law and EU law in general.

Arvustused

`Woerdman, Roggenkamp and Holwerda have written a comprehensive and readable introduction to EU climate law. All targets and instruments of the EU to reduce greenhouse gas emissions are investigated, including related issues such as energy network management. Useful for every reader from undergraduates to professors and policymakers, this volume ought to be on the bookshelf of anyone interested in climate change mitigation policy.' -- Daniel H. Cole, Indiana University, US `It establishes the foundation for an understanding of climate change law within the EU and would be of use to those who need to follow, understand and implement the measures described. . . this is an extremely useful resource, demonstrating good value for money.' -- Gina Nason, Emerald Insight, UK `We highly recommended this introductory text for courses covering EU climate mitigation law, and for those involved in the context of broader curricula on climate law, energy law and EU law in general as these areas of law emerged as major subjects in their own right in the next few years.' -- The Barrister Magazine `This is an extremely useful resource, demonstrating good value for money' -- Reference Reviews

List of figures
x
List of contributors
xi
Preface xiii
List of abbreviations
xiv
Table of cases
xvii
Table of legal instruments
xx
PART I INTRODUCTION
1 Purpose, approach and outline of the book
3(7)
1.1 Purpose of the book
3(1)
1.2 Approach of the book
4(2)
1.3 Contribution of the book
6(1)
1.4 Outline of the book
7(1)
1.5 Acknowledgements
8(2)
2 EU climate policy
10(33)
2.1 Introduction
10(1)
2.2 Basics of `climate' and `policy'
11(3)
2.3 International climate policy
14(7)
2.4 History and origins of EU climate policy
21(6)
2.5 EU climate and energy efficiency policy for 2020
27(10)
2.6 EU climate policy after 2020
37(2)
2.7 Conclusion
39(4)
PART II ESSENTIAL EU CLIMATE LAW
3 The EU greenhouse gas emissions trading scheme
43(33)
3.1 Introduction
43(1)
3.2 Basics of greenhouse gas emissions trading
44(4)
3.3 Three design variants of emissions trading
48(3)
3.4 The EU ETS Directive
51(12)
3.5 Linking the EU ETS to other emissions trading schemes
63(1)
3.6 Implementation problems of the EU ETS
64(10)
3.7 Conclusion
74(2)
4 Regulation of fluorinated gases
76(20)
4.1 Introduction
76(1)
4.2 Basics of fluorinated gases
77(4)
4.3 The MAC Directive
81(5)
4.4 The first F-Gas Regulation
86(4)
4.5 The current F-Gas Regulation
90(4)
4.6 Conclusion
94(2)
5 Regulation of emissions from non-ETS sectors
96(29)
5.1 Introduction
96(2)
5.2 Basics of greenhouse gas emissions of non-ETS sectors
98(3)
5.3 Regulating the non-ETS sectors
101(10)
5.4 EU instruments to realize the Effort Sharing Decision
111(10)
5.5 Policies and technologies to reduce emissions by 2030 and 2050
121(2)
5.6 Conclusion
123(2)
6 Renewable energy consumption
125(32)
6.1 Introduction
126(1)
6.2 Basics of renewable energy
127(2)
6.3 The Renewable Energy Directive
129(16)
6.4 Financial support for renewable energy
145(10)
6.5 Conclusion
155(2)
7 Energy efficiency
157(23)
7.1 Introduction
158(1)
7.2 Basics of energy efficiency
159(1)
7.3 The Energy Efficiency Directive
160(9)
7.4 The energy efficiency of buildings
169(5)
7.5 The Labelling Directive
174(2)
7.6 Measures concerning various products in relation to energy efficiency
176(2)
7.7 Conclusion
178(2)
8 Carbon capture and storage
180(41)
8.1 Introduction
180(1)
8.2 Basics of carbon capture and storage
181(4)
8.3 The CCS Directive: Approach, scope and financial incentives
185(4)
8.4 The CCS Directive: Regulation of CO2 capture, transport and storage
189(19)
8.5 Regulatory hindrances to large-scale CCS deployment
208(8)
8.6 Conclusion
216(5)
PART III OVERARCHING ISSUES IN EU CLIMATE REGULATION
9 EU climate regulation, competition and competitiveness
221(14)
9.1 Introduction
221(1)
9.2 Distortions of competition between undertakings
222(1)
9.3 Distortions of competition and Member States
223(7)
9.4 Distortions beyond the reach of competition law
230(3)
9.5 Conclusion
233(2)
10 EU climate regulation and energy network management
235(39)
10.1 Introduction
236(1)
10.2 Challenges of decarbonizing energy networks
237(1)
10.3 Energy networks and network regulation in the EU
238(4)
10.4 Renewables and network access
242(5)
10.5 Decarbonizing energy networks
247(19)
10.6 Decarbonizing networks and infrastructure development
266(6)
10.7 Conclusion
272(2)
11 Multi-level governance in EU climate law
274(25)
11.1 Introduction
274(1)
11.2 Multi-level governance and EU climate law
275(3)
11.3 EU climate law and intra-EU multi-level governance
278(11)
11.4 EU climate law and international multi-level governance
289(5)
11.5 Conclusion
294(5)
PART IV CONCLUSION
12 The past and possible future of EU climate law
299(10)
12.1 Introduction
299(1)
12.2 General lessons from the past
300(2)
12.3 Specific lessons for cost-effectiveness and solidarity
302(1)
12.4 The broader picture of EU climate regulation
303(2)
12.5 EU climate law's possible future
305(2)
12.6 Conclusion
307(2)
Index 309
Edited by Edwin Woerdman, Associate Professor of Law and Economics and Co-director, Groningen Centre of Energy Law, Martha Roggenkamp, Professor of Energy Law and Director, Groningen Centre of Energy Law and Marijn Holwerda, Legal Counsel, NV Nederlandse Gasunie and Fellow, Groningen Centre of Energy Law, University of Groningen, the Netherlands