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Vol 23 No 4 April/May 2018

Book of the Month

Cover of Williams, Mortimer and Sunnucks: Executors, Administrators and Probate

Williams, Mortimer and Sunnucks: Executors, Administrators and Probate

Edited by: Alexander Learmonth, Charlotte Ford, Julia Clark, John Ross Martyn
Price: £295.00

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Williams published

Energy Security: Managing Risk in a Dynamic Legal and Regulatory Environment

Edited by: Barry Barton, Catherine Redgwell, Anita Ronne, Donald N. Zilman

ISBN13: 9780199271610
ISBN: 0199271615
Published: March 2004
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Hardback
Price: £137.50

This is a Print On Demand Title.
The publisher will print a copy to fulfill your order. Books can take between 1 to 3 weeks. Looseleaf titles between 1 to 2 weeks.

This volume examines energy security in a privatized, liberalized, and increasingly global energy market, in which the concept of sustainability has developed together with a higher awareness of environmental issues, but where the potential for supply disruptions, price fluctuation, and threats to infrastructure safety must also be considered.;Part I commences with an essential introductory chapter which defines energy security and sets forth the key issues and themes of the book.

There then follow several cross-cutting chapters which include sceptical analysis of energy security claims from an environmental perspective and a broader geopolitical analysis of energy security.;Part II examines a wide variety of international, regional, and national approaches to energy security issues. Energy security concerns differ considerably from country to country, however most of the chapters examiming particular nations provide an economic and historical context of their energy security concerns, followed by a detailed analysis of the legal provisions relating to each of the main energy sectors (oil, gas, coal, electricity, nuclear, and renewable energies).

This entails examination of regulation, organization, and planning for security and other purposes. In a number of cases, energy security law is shaped by other factors such as market liberalization, environmental protection, and competition policy.;Part III comprises two final chapters, the first contrasting the various national and regional approaches and analysing cross-cutting issues, whilst the concluding chapter forecasts future trends in the legal regulation of energy security.

Environmental Law
Summary Table of Contents
List of Contributors
List of Abbreviations
1. Introduction
2. International Energy Security
3. Energy Security and the Development of International Energy Markets
4. Shared Competences and Multi-Faceted Concepts-European Legal Framework for Security of Supply
5. Regional and National Frameworks for Energy Security in Africa
6. Security of Supply and Control of Terrorism: Energy Security in the United States in the Early Twenty-First Century
7. Canada's Voluntary, Market-Based Approach to Energy Security
8. Energy Security and Energy Sovereignty in Mexico
9. The Andes: So Much Energy, So Little SecurityThe Andes: So Much Energy, So Little Security
10. Energy Security as Denmark's Heavy-Handed Regulation Loosens
11. Re-Regulating Energy Supply in the Netherlands: A Balancing Act between Energy Security and Energy Liberalization
12. Norway: Security of Supply in Liberalized Energy Sectors: A New Role for Regulation
13. Energy Security and Conflict with Other Values: The Case of Germany
14. Security, Continuity, and Regularity of Energy Supply: The Case of Spain
15. Reaching the Limits of What the Market Will Provide: Energy Security in New Zealand
16. Singapore: National Energy Security and Regional Cooperation
17. Energy Security and Japan: The Role of International Law, Domestic Law, and Diplomacy
18. The 'Fear Factor': Why We Should Not Allow Energy Security Rhetoric to Trump Sustainable Development
19. Singapore
20. Energy Security in the Twenty-First Century