Energy justice and energy law / edited by Ínigo del Guayo ... [et al.].  (Text) (Text)

Guayo, I. del (Inigo del)
Call no.: K3981 .E547 2020Publication: Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2020Edition: 1st edDescription: xviii, 373 p. : mapISBN: 0198860757 (hardcover); 9780198860754 (hardcover)Subject(s): Power resources -- Law and legislationEnergy industries -- Law and legislationEnergy development -- Law and legislationLOC classification: K3981 | .E547 2020
Contents:1. Introduction -- 2. Energy Justice: Understanding the 'Ethical Turn' in Energy Law and Policy -- 3. Energy Poverty and Energy Access: A Legal Analysis -- 4. And Justice for All? Energy Justice in International Law -- 5. Community Energy and a Just Energy Transition: What We Know and What We Still Need to Find Out -- 6. Electricity Network Tariffs Regulation and Distributive Energy Justice: Balancing the Need for New Investments and a Fair Energy Transition -- 7. Collaborating with Underserved Communities to Contribute to Decarbonization in the United States -- 8. Energy Justice Along the 'New Silk Road': Balancing Investors' and Consumers' Rights in Central Asia -- 9. State Protection of Energy Consumers: Between Human Rights and Private Sector Regulation -- 10. Energy Market Reforms in the EU: A New Focus on Energy Consumers, Energy Poverty, and Energy (in)Justice? -- 11. Energy Justice and Energy Transition in Australia: From Remote Access to Consumer Protection -- 12. Energy Justice and the Design of Climate Change Legislation: Avoiding Regressive Measures -- 13. Meanings of Energy Poverty in the South American Context: A Regional Overview -- 14. The Challenges of Rural Electrification in Canada -- 15. Energy Poverty in the Middle East and North African (MENA) Region: Divergent Tales and Future Prospects -- 16. Trump's America and its Impact on Energy Justice -- 17. Energy Justice, Law, and Poverty in the Context of Mesoamerican Countries -- 18. Reflection on China's Energy Justice During a Transitional Period -- 19. Legal Dimensions of Access to Modern Energy Services in Africa: Lessons from Nigeria, Ghana, and Rwanda -- 20. Conclusion: Energy Law and Justice for a Better World.
Summary: Energy justice has emerged over the last decade as a matter of vital concern in energy law, which can be seen in the attention directed to energy poverty, and the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. There are energy justice concerns in areas of law as diverse as human rights, consumer protection, international law and trade, and in many forms of regional and national energy law and regulation. This edited collection explores in detail at four kinds of energy justice. The first, distributive justice, relates to the equitable distribution of the benefits and burdens of energy activities, which is challenged by the existence of people suffering from energy poverty. Secondly, procedural (or participation) justice consists of the right of all communities to participate in decision-making regarding energy projects and policies that affect them. This dimension of energy justice often includes procedural rights to information and access to courts. Under the concept of reparation (or restorative) justice, the book looks at even-handed enforcement of energy statutes and regulations, as well as access to remedies when legal rights are violated. Finally, the collection addresses social justice, with the recognition that energy injustice cannot be separated from other social ills, such as poverty and subordination based on race, gender, or indigeneity. These issues feed into a wider conversation about how we achieve a 'just' energy transition, as the world confronts the urgent challenges of climate change.
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Book Book Sanya Dharmasakti Library
General Books General Stacks K3981 .E547 2020 (เรียกดูชั้นหนังสือ) ยืมออก 02/12/2020 31379015988729
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

1. Introduction -- 2. Energy Justice: Understanding the 'Ethical Turn' in Energy Law and Policy -- 3. Energy Poverty and Energy Access: A Legal Analysis -- 4. And Justice for All? Energy Justice in International Law -- 5. Community Energy and a Just Energy Transition: What We Know and What We Still Need to Find Out -- 6. Electricity Network Tariffs Regulation and Distributive Energy Justice: Balancing the Need for New Investments and a Fair Energy Transition -- 7. Collaborating with Underserved Communities to Contribute to Decarbonization in the United States -- 8. Energy Justice Along the 'New Silk Road': Balancing Investors' and Consumers' Rights in Central Asia -- 9. State Protection of Energy Consumers: Between Human Rights and Private Sector Regulation -- 10. Energy Market Reforms in the EU: A New Focus on Energy Consumers, Energy Poverty, and Energy (in)Justice? -- 11. Energy Justice and Energy Transition in Australia: From Remote Access to Consumer Protection -- 12. Energy Justice and the Design of Climate Change Legislation: Avoiding Regressive Measures -- 13. Meanings of Energy Poverty in the South American Context: A Regional Overview -- 14. The Challenges of Rural Electrification in Canada -- 15. Energy Poverty in the Middle East and North African (MENA) Region: Divergent Tales and Future Prospects -- 16. Trump's America and its Impact on Energy Justice -- 17. Energy Justice, Law, and Poverty in the Context of Mesoamerican Countries -- 18. Reflection on China's Energy Justice During a Transitional Period -- 19. Legal Dimensions of Access to Modern Energy Services in Africa: Lessons from Nigeria, Ghana, and Rwanda -- 20. Conclusion: Energy Law and Justice for a Better World.

Energy justice has emerged over the last decade as a matter of vital concern in energy law, which can be seen in the attention directed to energy poverty, and the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. There are energy justice concerns in areas of law as diverse as human rights, consumer protection, international law and trade, and in many forms of regional and national energy law and regulation. This edited collection explores in detail at four kinds of energy justice. The first, distributive justice, relates to the equitable distribution of the benefits and burdens of energy activities, which is challenged by the existence of people suffering from energy poverty. Secondly, procedural (or participation) justice consists of the right of all communities to participate in decision-making regarding energy projects and policies that affect them. This dimension of energy justice often includes procedural rights to information and access to courts. Under the concept of reparation (or restorative) justice, the book looks at even-handed enforcement of energy statutes and regulations, as well as access to remedies when legal rights are violated. Finally, the collection addresses social justice, with the recognition that energy injustice cannot be separated from other social ills, such as poverty and subordination based on race, gender, or indigeneity. These issues feed into a wider conversation about how we achieve a 'just' energy transition, as the world confronts the urgent challenges of climate change.

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