The Law of Environmental Damage: Liability and Reparation
Martinus Nijhoff Publishers, Mar 2, 1999 - Law - 681 pages
From its starting point within international law, throughout its progression from regional to national law, "The Law of Environmental Damage" combines the disciplines of environmental law, liability law and insurance in its analysis of the development of reparative environmental law. In the model adopted, three generations of reparative schemes are identified, based on civil liability or administrative liability or self-taken measures from the area of insurance. The analysis applied is based on factors of standard and designation of liability, as well as the definition and assessment of environmental damage. Issues such as environmental lender liability and damage to public natural resources are highlighted. The results of the study are evaluated within the framework of a theory of environmental efficiency; among other factors, the reparative effect of liability rules is discussed.
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HISTORY EVOLUTION AND EMERGENCE
RESTITUTION OF ENVIRONMENTAL DAMAGE
LEGAL DEFINITIONS OF ENVIRONMENT AND
of Waste at Sea
SCHEMES OF RESTITUTION
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accepted according action activity actual addressed adopted Annex applied approach Article assessment authority Bill caused CERCLA civil liability claim common compensation concept concerning considered contamination Convention costs court damage dangerous defined definition Directive discussion disturbance duty economic effects environment environmental environmental damage environmental law established European example final further global harm hazardous held hereinafter human implementation important incident included individual injury interests IOPC Fund issue land limited loss marine means measures ment method million natural resources noted objectives obligation operator owner particular party pays person pollution possible prevent principle proposed protection reasonable reference regarded regulation remedy Report requirements responsibility restoration result risk rule scheme sources standard substances suggested supra taken term tion tort tort law waste