(p. xvii) Notes on the Contributors
(p. xvii) Notes on the Contributors
Steinar Andresen is Senior Research Fellow at the Fridtjof Nansen Institute, Norway. He was Research Director from 1992–7 and a Professor of Political Science at the University of Oslo, Norway from 2002–6. He has published extensively on international regimes related to the environment or natural resources.
Scott Barrett is Professor of Environmental Economics and International Political Economy and Director of the International Policy Program at the School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins University, United States.
Russel Lawrence Barsh studied anthropology and law at Harvard University, United States. Besides teaching, he has participated in UN studies and negotiations on indigenous peoples from 1981–2001 as representative of an indigenous nongovernmental organization and adviser to UN agencies. He runs an ecological research laboratory in the San Juan Islands near Seattle, Washington.
Ulrich Beyerlin, Dr. iur., is Professor in the Law Faculty at Heidelberg University, and at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law in Heidelberg, Germany.
Daniel Bodansky is Professor of Law and holds the Emily and Ernest Woodruff Chair in International Law at the University of Georgia School of Law, United States. He served as the US Department of State's Climate Change Coordinator from 1999–2001 and is on the Editorial Board of the American Journal ofInternational Law.
Laurence Boisson de Chazournes is Professor and Director of the Department of Public International Law and International Organization in the Faculty of Law at the University of Geneva, Switzerland. She is also Visiting Professor at the Graduate Institute of International Studies in Geneva. She acts as expert and counsel for various states and international organizations.
Alan Boyle is Professor of Public International Law at the University of Edinburgh School of Law, United Kingdom, and a practising barrister at Essex Court Chambers in London. He has acted as counsel in the Chile/EC Swordfish case, the MOX Plant arbitration, and the Pulp Mills case.
Jutta Brunnée is Professor of Law and holds the Metcalf Chair in Environmental Law in the Faculty of Law at the University of Toronto, Canada. She was Co-Editor-in-Chief (p. xviii) of the Yearbook ofInternational Environmental Law and serves on the Editorial Board of the American Journal ofInternational Law.
Kyle W. Danish is a member of the law firm of Van Ness Feldman, PC, in Washington DC. He is also on the Adjunct Faculty of the Washington College of Law at the American University, United States.
John S. Dryzek is Professor in the Research School of Social Sciences at the Australian National University, Australia. His recent books include The Politics of the Earth (2nd edition) and Deliberative Global Politics: Discourse and Democracy in a Divided World.
Jeffrey L. Dunoff is Charles Klein Professor of Law and Government and Director of the Institute for International Law and Public Policy at the James E. Beasley School of Law at Temple University, United States. He writes in the areas of public international law, and interdisciplinary approaches to international law.
Pierre-Marie Dupuy is Professor of Public International Law at Paris Panthéon-Assas University, France, and the European University Institute, Italy. He has been counsel in many cases before the International Court of Justice and adviser to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, the UN Environment Programme, and several other international organizations.
Jonas Ebbesson is Professor of Environmental Law and Director of the Stockholm Environmental Law and Policy Centre at Stockholm University, Sweden.
Malgosia Fitzmaurice holds a Chair of Public International Law in the Department of Law, Queen Mary College, at the University of London, United Kingdom. Her main interests include international environmental law, the law of treaties, international water law, and indigenous peoples. In 2001, she delivered the Hague Academy of International Law lectures.
David Freestone is Deputy General Counsel, Advisory Services in the Legal Vice Presidency of the World Bank. Formerly Professor of International Law at the University of Hull, United Kingdom, he is Editor-in-Chief of the International Journal of Marine and Coastal Law.
Thomas Gehring is Professor of International Relations in the Faculty of Social and Economic Sciences at the Otto Friedrich University in Bamberg, Germany. His main research topics focus on the operation and development of international economic and environmental institutions as well as the European Union.
Peter Haas is Professor of Political Science at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, United States. He has published on international relations theory, constructivism, international environmental politics, global governance, and the interplay of science and international institutions at the international level.
(p. xix) Günther Handl is Eberhard Deutsch Professor of Public International Law at Tulane University Law School, United States. He is the founder and former Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook of International Environmental Law and a recipient of the Prix Elisabeth Haub for ‘exceptional achievements in the field of international environmental law.’
Lisa D. Hawke was a Law Fellow at the Center for International Environmental Law from 2005–6. Currently, she works for a large energy company. She is admitted to practice law in Massachusetts and New York and lives in New York City.
Ellen Hey is Professor and Head of the Department of Public International Law at Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands. She was Co-Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook of International Environmental Law and is a member of the editorial board of the Netherlands Yearbook of International Law.
Benedict Kingsbury is Murry and Ida Becker Professor of Law and Director of the Institute for International Law and Justice at the New York University School of Law, United States.
Jan Klabbers is Professor of International Organizations Law at the University of Helsinki, Finland, and Director of the Academy of Finland Centre of Excellence in Global Governance Research.
Ludwig Krämer teaches European Environmental Law in Brugge and Gent, Belgium, and is Honorary/Visiting Professor in Bremen, Germany; Copenhagen, Denmark; and London, United Kingdom. From 1972–2004, he worked in the environmental department of the European Commission.
Daniel Barstow Magraw is President of the Center for International Environmental Law in Washington DC, United States. He was a US government official for ten years, during which time he participated in negotiating environmental, trade and other international instruments.
Thilo Marauhn is Professor of Public Law, European Law, and International Law at the Justus Liebig University in Giessen, Germany, and is a permanent Visiting Professor of Constitutional Theory at the University of Lucerne, Switzerland.
John G. Merrills is Edward Bramley Professor of Law at the University of Sheffield, United Kingdom. A former Dean of the Faculty of Law, he is the author of International Dispute Settlement and several other books, as well as numerous articles.
Karin Mickelson is Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law, University of British Columbia, Canada. Her main research area has been the South-North dimension of international law, with a focus on international environmental law.
Ronald B. Mitchell is Professor of Political Science at the University of Oregon, United States. He has published extensively on international environmental (p. xx) issues, particularly on the effects and effectiveness of international environmental agreements.
Jason Morrison is Director of the Economic Globalization and the Environment Program of the Pacific Institute, United States, and Chair of the ISO/TC 207 NGO Task Group.
Steven R. Ratner is Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School, United States. His current research interests include international humanitarian law, corporate responsibility, and issues of moral philosophy and international law. He is a member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law.
Rosemary Rayfuse is Associate Professor and the Director of International Law Programs in the Faculty of Law at the University of New South Wales, Australia. Her research interests include law of the sea and international fisheries law, with particular reference to issues of sustainability, compliance and enforcement and polar governance.
Catherine Redgwell is Professor of International Law in the Faculty of Laws at University College London, United Kingdom. She has published extensively on international law, with particular focus in her teaching and research on international environmental law, international energy law, and treaty law. She is General Editor of the International and Comparative Law Quarterly.
Naomi Roht-Arriaza is Professor of Law in the Hastings College of the Law at the University of California, United States. She is the author of several articles on private standards and an Associate Editor of the Yearbook of International Environmental Law.
Cesare P.R. Romano is Associate Professor at Loyola Law School Los Angeles, United States, and Assistant Director of the Project on International Courts and Tribunals (PICT).
Ian H. Rowlands is Associate Professor in Environment and Resource Studies at the University of Waterloo, Canada. He is also Associate Dean of Research for the Faculty of Environmental Studies at the University of Waterloo.
Salman M.A. Salman is Lead Counsel with the Environmentally and Socially Sustainable Development and International Law Group of the Legal Vice Presidency of the World Bank, Bank Adviser on water law, and the Editor of the Law, Justice, and Development Series of the Legal Vice Presidency.
Peter H. Sand is a lecturer in international environmental law at the University of Munich, Germany, and a former Legal Adviser/Environmental Affairs Officer for several international organizations and institutions (the Food and Agriculture Organization of the UN (FAO), the World Conservation Union, the UN Environment Programme, the UN Economic Commission for Europe, the UN Conference on Environment and Development, and the World Bank).
(p. xxi) Dinah Shelton is Patricia Roberts Harris Research Professor of Law at the George Washington University Law School, United States, a member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law, and author of numerous publications on international law, international environmental law, and human rights.
Jon Birger Skjœrseth is Senior Research Fellow at the Fridtjof Nansen Institute, Norway. He has published extensively on international environmental cooperation, national environmental policy, and corporate environmental strategies.
Peter J. Spiro is Charles R. Weiner Professor of Law in the James E. Beasley School of Law at Temple University, United States. He has written widely on the role of nonstate actors in international law-making.
Richard B. Stewart is Professor and Director of the Center for Environmental and Land Use Law at New York University School of Law, United States. He writes on administrative and environmental law and co-directs the New York University Project on Global Administrative Law.
Christopher D. Stone is J. Thomas McCarthy Trustee Professor of Law at the University of Southern California, United States.
Dan Tarlock is Distinguished Professor of Law at the Chicago-Kent College of Law, United States and Honorary Distinguished Professor in the International Water Law Institute at the University of Dundee, Scotland.
Stephen J. Toope is President of the University of British Columbia, Canada. He was President of the Pierre Elliott Trudeau Foundation between 2002 and 2006 and, previously, Dean of the Faculty of Law at McGill University. He also served as Chair of the United Nations Working Group on Disappearances and is a former President of the Canadian Council on International Law.
Geir Ulfstein is Professor of Law and Director of the Norwegian Centre for Human Rights at the University of Oslo, Norway. He has written extensively on the law of the sea, the law on the use of force, and international environmental law. He was Co-Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook of International Environmental Law and is Co-Editor of Implementing the Climate Regime: International Compliance.
Jørgen Wettestad is Senior Research Fellow at the Fridtjof Nansen Institute, Norway. He has published extensively on questions related to the effectiveness and design of international environmental institutions, with particular emphasis on European air and climate change politics.
Jonathan B.Wiener is Perkins Professor of Law and of Environmental Policy at Duke University, United States and a University Fellow of Resources for the Future. He earned degrees in economics and in law at Harvard University, United States. He has written extensively on precaution, risk-risk tradeoffs, and climate change policy. He (p. xxii) thanks the Engene T. Bost, Jr. Research Professorship of the Charles A. Cannon Charitable Trust No 3 at Duke Law School for support.
David A.Wirth is Professor of Law and Director of International Programs at Boston College Law School, United States. He earned degrees in chemistry from Princeton and Harvard Universities and in law from Yale University, United States. He is a member of the US Council on Foreign Relations and has published extensively on international environmental law and policy.