Sea change?

May 2007
Advocate;5/8/2007, Issue 985, p13
The article reports on a ruling made by the United States Supreme Court on April 2, 2007. The high court recognises the authority given to the Environmental Protection Agency by the Clean Air Act: to limit the emissions of greenhouse gases, such as carbon dioxide, that have been proven to contribute to global warming. The impact of climate change is also discussed.


Related Articles

  • PE Kramme joins SmartWay partnership.  // Bulk Transporter;Jun2009, Vol. 71 Issue 12, p17 

    The article reports on the joining of PE Kramme Inc. to the SmartWay Transport Partnership, a collaboration between the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and freight industry. It states that the company will join in contributing to the Smartways's goal of increasing energy efficiency,...

  • Taking the Initiative. ("Nico") van Aelstyn, Nicholas W. // American Gas;Jul2008, Vol. 90 Issue 6, p30 

    The article discusses the action plans initiated by various states, regions and federal government in the U.S. to fight climate change. It highlights the Global Warming Solutions Act of 2006 in California, the United Nation's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) assessment report and...

  • Who Has the Power? Kho, Jennifer // Red Herring;4/16/2007, Vol. 4 Issue 14, p13 

    The article reports that the U.S. Supreme Court has ruled last week that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) can regulate carbon dioxide emissions from new vehicles. The EPA under President George W. Bush had maintained that it doesn't have the authority to regulate carbon dioxide...

  • Global Warming: Congress Still Stalled, States and Cities Act. Reppert, Barton // BioScience;Oct2006, Vol. 56 Issue 10, p800 

    The article discusses efforts to address global warming in the U.S. The U.S. Congress is yet to pass a law on reducing global warming. In the House of Representatives, Henry A. Waxman (D-Calif.) led the introduction of the Safe Climate Act, which seeks to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. At the...

  • Engineers call for climate realism.  // TCE: The Chemical Engineer;May2007, Issue 791, p3 

    The article discusses developments related to climate change. It presents the highlights of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) report on climate change. It explores the implications of rulings by the U.S. Supreme Court concerning the power of the Environmental Protection Agency...

  • Global Warming: Time for a Court Order. Taylor Jr., Stuart // National Journal;12/2/2006, Vol. 38 Issue 48, p13 

    The author comments on how the U.S. Supreme Court should address the global warming issue. He argues that the justices should order the Bush administration to curb the emissions of carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases that contribute to what could become catastrophic climate change. He adds...

  • The War On CO2. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;6/24/2014, pA12 

    Environment: The Supreme Court failed to roll back the EPA's regulatory excess and is keeping most of the White House's carbon dioxide rules in place. The decision is doubly disappointing given the latest warming data.

  • The Greening of the Court. Horner, Christopher C. // Human Events;4/16/2007, Vol. 63 Issue 13, p14 

    The article focuses on the so-called global warming opinion of the U.S. Supreme Court in the Massachusetts versus the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) suit filed by a dozen state attorneys general and a dozen environmentalist pressure groups claiming injury from man-made global...

  • Will the Court Turn Green? Kriz, Margaret // National Journal;7/1/2006, Vol. 38 Issue 26, p59 

    The article focuses on two Clean Air Act cases in the U.S. The two cases focused on whether the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is required to regulate car and truck emissions of carbon dioxide and other gases that cause global warming. To solve the case, the U.S. Supreme Court released two...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics