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CCLR 1/2017 – A New Direction for US Climate Policy

In these uncertain times for the global efforts on climate change in the era of Trump, the Carbon & Climate Law Review (CCLR) delivers a comprehensive international overview. In the new issue 1/2017, we feature an article which offers one of the most extensive and in-depth analyses available today of the implications of the new US administration for climate policy. Other contributions in this issue tackle: the penalties and incentives to foster compliance in the Chinese pilot emissions trading systems, the simultaneous imposition of a carbon tax and emissions trading in Norway and an exploration of the concept of climate justice using the Delphi method.

You are interested in contributing to the journal? View our Call for Papers.

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Publication frequency: quarterly
approx. 70 pages
ISSN 18 64-99 04

Annual subscription
Special Offer


CCLR - Carbon and Climate Law Review

As climate policies evolve around the globe, attention is shifting from their conceptual design to the challenges of implementation. Where theoretical concerns once dominated, legal professionals are now called upon to ensure smooth operation of the regulatory framework. No area reflects this better than the carbon market, where each transaction is subject to sophisticated contractual arrangements, liability rules, accounting practices, and other mandatory constraints.

Responding to the growing demand for a discussion forum on these issues, the Carbon & Climate Law Review strikes a balance between the interests of practitioners, notably those engaged in the rapidly evolving carbon market, and a more doctrinal focus, alternating legal policy recommendations with timely articles on legal aspects of carbon trading and other dimensions of greenhouse gas regulation.

A section on current developments updates readers on recent market trends, political decisions, new literature and relevant events. Most importantly, however, the Carbon & Climate Law Review brings together representatives from the legal discipline and other stakeholders in one specialised journal, allowing them to engage in a dynamic debate on the law of climate change.



Michael Mehling


Associate Editors

Harro van Asselt, Camilla Bausch, Ilan Gutherz, Andrew Gilder, Leonardo Massai, Damilola Olawuyi, Marion Lemoine-Schonne, Natascha Trennepohl, Christopher Tung, Karl Upston-Hooper


Editorial Board

Thomas L. Brewer, William Burns, Geert van Calster, Kyle W. Danish, Elisabeth DeMarco, David Driesen, Astrid Epiney, David Freestone, Michael B. Gerrard, Joyeeta Gupta, Anthony Hobley, Richard Macrory, Simon Marr, Annie Petsonk, Michael Rodi, Joëlle de Sépibus, Francesco Sindico, Wolf-Friedrich Spieth, Charlotte Streck, William L. Thomas, Stefan E. Weishaar, Martijn Wilder

Peer Review

The general articles featured in each issue are unsolicited submissions and are peer-reviewed by at least one and typically two reviewers. For the thematic focus, however, a guest editor takes responsibility for identifying suitable topics and authors, and also for ensuring the quality of the submissions.


IUCN Introduction to LC 32/LP/5 INF 2

Newsletter Giuridica Fondazione Lombardia per l'Ambiente, Jul 27 2010




Publication frequency: quarterly
Subscription: € 442,-
ISSN 16 19-52 72

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