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|Title:||Environmental Law: Drowning in ineffective Legislation||Contributor(s):||Martin, Paul Vincent (author)||Publication Date:||2005||Handle Link:||https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/2043||Abstract:||The pursuit of sustainability is generating many new approaches - market instruments and incentives being the most obvious. In the economic literature these are often discussed as 'non-regulatory'and seen as inherently more efficient. This paper looks at the changing role of regulation in this new reality of strategies that rely increasingly on markets, and less and less on traditional policing and administration.It considers environmental regulation within a behavioural systems framework, and examines how different instruments work, and their social and policy implications. It considers optimal strategies.Having done so, the paper considers 'what is the role of law in each of these instrument types?' and then 'what would efficiency of regulation mean for each of these uses?'Finally the paper proposes some directions for legal scholarship.||Publication Type:||Conference Publication||Conference Name:||Ecopolitics XVI : Transforming Environmental Governance for the 21st Century, Griffith University, Australia, 4-6 July, 2005||Source of Publication:||Proceedings of Ecopolitics XVI : Transforming Environmental Governance for the 21st Century, p. 50-63||Publisher:||Ecopolitics Assocation of Australiasia/Centre for Governance and Public Policy||Place of Publication:||Brisbane, Australia||Field of Research (FOR):||180111 Environmental and Natural Resources Law||Peer Reviewed:||Yes||HERDC Category Description:||E1 Refereed Scholarly Conference Publication||Other Links:||http://aust-repos-census.usq.edu.au/the-fascinator/detail/uuid%3A33cf8612-f3c4-4e52-bff9-2a51aefbb6c4
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