Designing Effective Environmental Regimes: The Key Conditions
This book focuses on the impact and design of international environmental regimes which are established to preserve natural resources and reduce environmental degradation. the author addresses such regimes from both a conceptual and theoretical point of view as well as using comparative empirical evidence from issue areas such as marine pollution, acid rain, ozone layer depletion and global climate change.
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The Oslo and Paris
More Discursive Diplomacy than Dashing Design?
A Triumph for Institutional Incentives and Flexible Design?
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access and participation acid rain activities administrative agenda air pollution Andresen approach assessment basic bodies CFCs climate consensus context contributions cooperation critical loads decisions developing countries dimension discussion dumping economic effective than regimes EMEP emissions Environment establishment factors flexibility focused formal functioning global groups halons HCFCs Hence Implementation Committee important increased indicated industrial initial inputs instance institutional IPCC issue knowledge Kyoto Protocol land-based LRTAP majority marine pollution meetings methyl bromide monitoring Montreal Protocol Moreover negotiations Netherlands NGOs Nordic countries North Sea Conference Norway Norwegian interviews organizational organizations OSCON and PARCON overall ozone depletion ozone layer ozone regime panels parties perspective phase political pollution problems potential practice problem characteristics procedures programme reduction regard regime regulations regulatory relevant reporting role scientific scientific-political complex Secretariat Skjaerseth specific substances Sulphur Protocol targets technological transboundary UNEP verification and compliance Wettestad