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Book
416 pages ; 20 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xxx, 411 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Promoting global water-use efficiency : promises and shortcomings of international trade rules / Manzoor Ahmad
  • The trade in water services : how does GATS apply to the water and sanitation services sector? / Rebecca Bates
  • Virtual water : a global economic solution to a local environmental and political problem? / Paolo Turrini
  • Foreign investment in water : privatization, globalization and the law / Julien Chaisse
  • The right of the host state to regulate water services / Catharine Titi
  • Regulation and protection of water in international law : terrestrial and marine perspectives / Virginie J.M. Tassin
  • Is investment arbitration inimical to the human right to water? : the re-examination of arbitral decisions on water services / Miharu Hirano and Shotaro Hamamoto
  • The provision and violation of water rights (the case of Pakistan) : a human rights based approach / Sikander Ahmed Shah
  • The human right to clean water and sanitation : a perspective from Nigeria / Cosmas Emeziem
  • Troubled waters : impact of the private sector in implementing the right to water / Preetha Mahadevan
  • Sanitation rights, public law litigation and inequality : a case study from Brazil / Ana Paula de Barcellos
  • Demand for infrastructure investment for water services : key features and assessment methods / Sacchidananda Mukherjee and Debashis Chakraborty
  • Residential water charges in Ireland : policy objectives and funding models / Thomas McDonnell
  • The role of multinationals in providing water services : are they more efficient? / Tihomir Ancev, Samad Azad and Frances Hernandez-Sancho
  • Microfinance in water and sanitation services : identifying best practices / Jonatan A. Lassa and Allen Yu-Hung Lai.
Water is an essential resource for mankind, yet many countries around the world are currently facing mounting freshwater management challenges, with climate change and new regional imbalances threatening to aggravate this situation further. This timely book offers a unique interdisciplinary inquiry into the issues and challenges water regulation will face in the coming years. The book brings together economists, political scientists, geographers, and legal scholars to offer a number of proposals for the future of water regulation. The contributions in this book are grouped around specific themes. In the Part I, the contributions address the challenges which water poses to public international law. In Part II, the authors explore the most pressing ethical, legal, and social issues. Finally, the discussion in Part III covers the economic drivers shaping the future of water. This discerning book covers all of the primary actors in the water world, including governments, companies, international organizations, and citizens. With an original introduction by the editor and bringing a diverse collection of perspectives into a single collection, the book will be an essential resource for scholars and practitioners in legal and policy fields such as trade and investment, human rights and the environment, as well as in international relations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781785366710 20170424
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 online resource.
  • Front Cover; Decision Making in Water Resources Policy and Management: An Australian Perspective; Copyright; Contents; Contributors; Preface; What Is This Book About?; Book Structure; The Decision-Making Process; Recent Water Resources Policy and Management Changes in Australia; Evidence Base Required for Water Resources Decision-Making; Examples of Policy Change-Australian Case Studies; Transfer of New Knowledge Overseas; Challenges for the Future; References; Author Biographies; Part 1: Introduction; Chapter 1: Water Resource Policy, Planning and Management in Australia-An Overview
  • IntroductionPhases in Australian Water Management; The Early Years-The ``Build and Supply ́́Phase; The Reform Era; Key Elements of Australian Water Reform; Progress With Water Reform; The Millennium Drought (1997-2009); The Process of Water Reform; Decision Making in Water Reform; The Australian Experience-International Applicability; Water Reform in Australia-The Future; References; Part 2: Recent Water Resources Policy and Management Changes in Australia; Chapter 2: Managing the River Murray: One Hundred Years of Politics; Introduction; The Road to the First River Murray Waters Agreement
  • The Building Years (1917-73)Tackling Water Quality and Environmental Degradation (1973-2006); Salinity; Introduction of the ``Cap; ́́ Environmental Flows and the Living Murray Initiative; A New Era; Conclusion; References; Chapter 3: Evolution of Water Entitlements and Markets in Victoria, Australia; Introduction; Changing the Objectives of Water Resource Management; Establishing Water Entitlements Based on the Concepts of Property Rights; Managing the Transition to New Entitlements; Goulburn-Broken Pilot; River Murray System; Managing the Evolution of the Water Market
  • Resetting Reform DirectionsThe Need for a Central Register of Entitlements; Stress Testing the New Framework; Managing Adjustment Pressures; Key Learnings and Reflections; References; Chapter 4: Agriculture in Northern Victoria (Australia) Over the Past 20-30 Years: Factors Influencing Decision Ma; Introduction; Growth of Irrigation in Northern Victoria; The Rob Rendell Story; Other Peoples Stories; Soldier settlement; Fruit blocks-mainly a migrant story; Dairy farming as a cheap way into agriculture; Exotic and new industries-saviors of the economy!
  • Niche industries-irrigation has provided other opportunitiesRemaining mixed farmers-most are part time; Last-generation farmers-part of ongoing restructuring; Lifestyle-irrigation properties can be effective large house blocks; Growing viable farm businesses-the new era; The Story of Water Use-The Past and the Future; Preirrigation; Indigenous era; Squatter-selector era; Federation; Irrigation Across the Southern Connected System From the 1970s to 2016; Rice industry; Dairy production; The Dynamic Equilibrium of Irrigation Enterprises; Southern connected system; The GMID; Underlying Changes
Book
volumes : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • part 1B. Bureau of Reclamation: Bureau of Reclamation fiscal year 2018 budget justification; Central Utah Project Completion Act
  • part 2. Department of Energy fiscal year 2018 budget justifications.
Green Library
Book
vi, 276 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction
  • Regulatory capitalism : a contextual account of the role of law
  • Forces underpinning the development of environmental water markets : convergence and divergence between jurisdictions
  • Legal settings for environmental water acquisition
  • Steering via water planning measures
  • Steering strategies based on the purchase of water rights for the environment
  • Transferring water : institutions, mechanisms and regulatory enterprise
  • Formalising relationships and accountabilities under MEWA frameworks
  • The role of law : constructing dynamic regulation.
River systems around the world are degraded and are being used unsustainably. Meeting this challenge requires the development of flexible regimes that have the potential to meet essential consumptive needs while restoring environmental flows. This book focuses on how water trading frameworks can be repurposed for environmental water recovery and aims to conceptualise the most appropriate role for law in supporting recovery through these frameworks. The author presents a comprehensive study of the legal frameworks in four jurisdictions: the States of Oregon and Colorado in the western United States; the province of Alberta in Canada; and the Murray-Darling Basin in Australia/Basin State of New South Wales. A close comparative analysis of these four jurisdictions reveals a variety of distinctive regulatory arrangements and collaborations between public and private actors. In all cases, the law has been deployed to steer and coordinate these water governance activities. The book argues that each regime is based on a particular regulatory strategy, with different conceptions of the appropriate roles for, and relationships between, various actors and institutions. Legal frameworks do not have the capacity to rationalise and provide an overarching and absolute solution to the complex environmental and governance issues that arise in the context of environmental water transactions. Rather, the role of law in this context needs to be reconceptualised within the paradigm of regulatory capitalism as establishing and maintaining the limits within which regulatory participants can operate, innovate and collaborate.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138183209 20170612
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xv, 299 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
317 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xii, 248 pages ; 25 cm.
  • The special nature of water resources
  • The governance of water resources
  • Revisiting the doctrine of the police power of states
  • Indirect expropriation and the police power of states
  • Water management and expropriation
  • The nature of property rights over water resources : the role of domestic law
  • The impact of regulatory measures on foreign investments : the 'quantitative' approach
  • The legitimacy of they exercise of the police power of states : the 'qualitative' approach.
Hydrological variability, increasing competition for water, and the need for regulatory flexibility may increasingly compel governments to adopt measures with significant economic impact on foreign investment. In International Investment Law and Water Resources Management, Daza-Clark offers an appraisal of indirect expropriation, revisiting the well-known doctrine of the police power. Through the lens of international investment law, the author explores a framework that assesses the legitimate exercise of police power with particular attention to the special nature of water resources.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004335295 20170410
Law Library (Crown)
Book
iv, 140 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
574 pages : maps ; 24 cm
  • Un début dans la vie -- Une famille protestante -- Les Ponts et Chaussées -- Un ingénieur en Égypte -- Entracte -- Les eaux de Paris -- "Donnez-lui de l'eau" -- Le destin de la rivière d'Ourcq -- Duel avec Gauthey -- Les hésitations du pouvoir -- La faveur de Napoléon -- La fin de l'Empire -- Il n'y a pas que le canal -- Les temps difficiles -- Canal Saint-Denis et canal Saint-Martin -- La Compagnie des canaux -- Les anciennes eaux, les égouts... et quelques comptes à régler -- L'académie, la famille, d'autres intérêts -- L'Académie des sciences -- En famille sous la Restauration -- D'autres intérêts -- L'ombre portée de l'expédition d'Egypte -- La Description de l'Égypte -- L'affaire de la coudée égyptienne -- La fin d'une vie -- Une retraite active -- L'année 1836 -- Epilogue : Les enfants de l'ingénieur Girard.
"Depuis la fin du Moyen Âge, le liquide que l'on tire des nombreux puits forés dans le sol de Paris, gravement pollué par l'infiltration des eaux usées qui véhiculent ordures et immondices, et par les cimetières qui empoisonnent la nappe phréatique, est impropre à la consommation humaine. Sous l'Ancien Régime, les Parisiens boivent donc l'eau de quelques sources jaillissant dans le voisinage de la capitale, captée et amenée par des aqueducs, et surtout l'eau de la Seine qu'on puise directement dans le fleuve ou qui est pompée pour alimenter des fontaines. Mais Paris manque d'eau de plus en plus cruellement. En 1802, au Premier Consul qui lui demande ce qu'il faut faire pour l'embellissement de Paris, le ministre Chaptal répond : "Donnez-lui de l'eau". Sous le Premier Empire et jusque vers 1830, l'ingénieur des Ponts et Chaussées Pierre-Simon Girard, ancien de la campagne d'Égypte où il a côtoyé Bonaparte, dirige la réalisation du canal de l'Ourcq et préside à celle des canaux Saint-Denis et Saint-Martin. Directeur des eaux de Paris, il améliore considérablement la distribution de l'eau dans la ville, construit des égouts et fait progresser la salubrité publique. Son oeuvre, injustement oubliée, préfigure celle d'Eugène Belgrand sous le Second Empire. Par ailleurs mathématicien chevronné, membre de l'Académie des sciences, Girard est l'auteur de travaux remarqués sur la mécanique des fluides, en particulier sur les phénomènes de capillarité."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xix, 436 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm.
  • Early work : marine biology and pollution
  • San Francisco years : developing the Dave Phillips approach
  • Moving to free-lance consulting work : looking for broader change
  • A negotiations context : clarifying Palestine's water rights
  • Challenges to water rights : uses and benefits, dominance and inequality
  • The humanity factor : seeking equity for Palestinians
  • Identifying linkages to water : environment, mineral extraction, energy, food and more
  • The big picture : operationalizing the equitable and reasonable standard for all beneficial uses
  • Conclusion: The legacy.
Promoting Equity, Cooperation and Innovation in the Fields of Transboundary Waters and Natural Resources Management honours the memory and legacy of Dr. David J.H. Phillips, an extraordinary scientist, consultant and friend of the editors and contributors. He was a scientist of exceptional quality, dedicated to the practical study of aquatic environments, be they marine, freshwater or virtual. This volume contains excerpts from his meticulously researched work from a wide range of settings globally. Colleagues' essays provide insights to a man who lived life to the utmost, worked to the highest professional standards and had a unique gift in challenging situations to generate understanding and practical responses through his curiosity, remarkable ingenuity, and sheer hard work. His work opens many new paths of research and continues to inspire scientists and researchers in the fields of marine biology and pollution, fresh water issues, and conflict over transboundary water resources.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004314009 20170508
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xvii, 425 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction / Julien Chaisse
  • Are investments in water different? : sectoral economics, investment treaty architecture, and the role of governance / N. Jansen Calamita
  • The erosion of the concept of public service in water concessions : evidence from investor-state arbitration / Fernando Dias Simões
  • International investment agreements and water resources management / Aline Baillat
  • Water is not medicine : the tension between access to water and intellectual property rights in the area of water technologies / Bryan Mercurio and Antoine Martin
  • Right to water in the shadow of trade liberalization / Chien-Huei Wu and Helen Hai-Ning Huang
  • Protecting the human right to water through the regulation of multinational enterprises / Markus Krajewski
  • Water and sanitation services in international trade and investment law : for a holistic human rights based approach / Leïla Choukroune
  • Foreign governmental suppliers' investment : profit or aid? : the case study of a Japanese city water bureau / Shintaro Hamanaka
  • The drip, drip of depletion : solving the tragedy of the commons in global water usage / Bryan Druzin
  • The regulation of water services in the European Union internal market / Panagiotis Delimatsis
  • External competences of the EU in the field of water services trade and regulation / Christoph Herrmann
  • Fragmentation of water policies in ASEAN : potential role of the ASEAN community / Sufian Jusoh, Hayatunnisah Sulaiman, Suzarika Sahak and Karamjit Singh
  • Water management in Central Asia : the role of energy, trade and investment law / Anatole Boute
  • Conclusion: "Blue gold" regulatory and economic challenges / Pierre Sauvé.
Drinking water and wastewater services must be provided to many sectors of a nation's economy, including its industrial, commercial, and residential sectors. This forms the scope of the water industry's activities and it explains why the privatisation of water sanitation and water services has become a huge market and a much-debated issue in a number of jurisdictions. Historically the water industry has been run as a public service which is owned by the local or national government, recent trends suggest that the role of the private sector is increasing. The growing economic interests concerning water and wastewater services are generating a tension with the recent recognition of the human right to water and sanitation. This tension between human right and economic rules is the focus of this book, which reviews all the international rules that form the regulation of global water services.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107162860 20170403
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xvii, 425 pages ; 24 cm
  • List of contributors-- Foreword Laurence Boisson De Chazournes-- 1. Introduction Julien Chaisse-- Part I. International Economic Law in Motion: Rules, Issues and Disputes: 2. Are investments in water different? Sectoral economics, investment treaty architecture, and the role of governance N. Jansen Calamita-- 3. The erosion of the concept of public service in water concessions: evidence from investor-state arbitration Fernando Dias Simoes-- 4. International investment agreements and water resources management Aline Baillat-- 5. Water is not medicine: the tension between access to water and intellectual property rights in the area of water technologies Bryan Mercurio and Antoine Martin-- Part II. Challenge of Balancing Economic and Non-Economic Policy Objectives: 6. Right to water in the shadow of trade liberalization Chien-Huei Wu and Helen Hai-Ning Huang-- 7. Protecting the human right to water through the regulation of multinational enterprises Markus Krajewski-- 8. Water and sanitation services in international trade and investment law: for a holistic human rights based approach Leila Choukroune-- 9. Foreign governmental suppliers' investment: profit or aid? The case study of a Japanese city water bureau Shintaro Hamanaka-- 10. The drip, drip of depletion: solving the tragedy of the commons in global water usage Bryan Druzin-- Part III. Regional Patterns in the Law of Water Services: 11. The regulation of water services in the European Union internal market Panagiotis Delimatsis-- 12. External competences of the EU in the field of water services trade and regulation Christoph Herrmann-- 13. Fragmentation of water policies in ASEAN: potential role of the ASEAN community Sufian Jusoh, Hayatunnisah Sulaiman, Suzarika Sahak and Karamjit Singh-- 14. Water management in Central Asia: the role of energy, trade and investment law Anatole Boute-- 15. Conclusion: 'Blue Gold' regulatory and economic challenges Pierre Sauve-- Bibliography-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107162860 20170403
Drinking water and wastewater services must be provided to many sectors of a nation's economy, including its industrial, commercial, and residential sectors. This forms the scope of the water industry's activities and it explains why the privatisation of water sanitation and water services has become a huge market and a much-debated issue in a number of jurisdictions. Historically the water industry has been run as a public service which is owned by the local or national government, recent trends suggest that the role of the private sector is increasing. The growing economic interests concerning water and wastewater services are generating a tension with the recent recognition of the human right to water and sanitation. This tension between human right and economic rules is the focus of this book, which reviews all the international rules that form the regulation of global water services.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107162860 20170403
Green Library
Book
ix, 103 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
400 pages : color iIlustrations, color maps ; 23 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
431 pages ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

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