Discussion on: Considering a Climate Law for India: International Best Features and Practices

Discussion on: Considering a Climate Law for India: International Best Features and Practices
Tuesday, 26 October 2021 Add to Calendar 2021-10-26 16:00:00 2021-10-26 17:30:00 Asia/Kolkata Discussion on: Considering a Climate Law for India: International Best Features and Practices The Centre for Policy Research invites you to a discussion on: Considering a Climate Law for India: International Best Features and Practices The second of a two-part webinar series informed by CPR's op-eds on the case for a climate law, and designing a framework climate law in India. Chaired by: Pratap Bhanu Mehta, Honorary Senior Fellow, Centre for Policy Research and Laurence S. Rockefeller Professor for Distinguished Teaching at Princeton University Speakers: Colin Reid, Professor of Environmental Law, University of Dundee, United Kingdom Deok-Young Park, Professor of International Economic Law at Yonsei Law School, Yonsei University, South Korea Olivia Rumble, Director, Climate Legal & Adjunct Senior Lecturer, University of Cape Town, South Africa This event will be held online. Click here to register via Zoom. [If there is an issue, please email us at climate.initiative.cpr@gmail.com] In recent years, many countries have passed climate laws. As COP26 approaches, it is worth taking forward a conversation on whether, and how, India should approach domestic climate legislation. This webinar, informed by CPR’s recent concept note, will bring to light the variety of forms that climate laws have assumed around the world. We will see how different models, particularly the South African, South Korean, UK and Irish varieties, are designed to tackle climate change in ways that maximise the efficacy and efficiency of climate action in their varied contexts. By considering the features and mechanisms of creative laws around the world, this webinar will seek to inform the design of a climate law that would best suit the Indian context. This is the second webinar in a series that began by exploring the larger conceptual questions on what kind of things a cl... Online via Zoom
4:00 pm to 5:30 pm
Online via Zoom

The Centre for Policy Research invites you to a discussion on: Considering a Climate Law for India: International Best Features and Practices

The second of a two-part webinar series informed by CPR's op-eds on the case for a climate law, and designing a framework climate law in India.

Chaired by:

  • Pratap Bhanu Mehta, Honorary Senior Fellow, Centre for Policy Research and Laurence S. Rockefeller Professor for Distinguished Teaching at Princeton University

Speakers:

  • Colin Reid, Professor of Environmental Law, University of Dundee, United Kingdom
  • Deok-Young Park, Professor of International Economic Law at Yonsei Law School, Yonsei University, South Korea
  • Olivia Rumble, Director, Climate Legal & Adjunct Senior Lecturer, University of Cape Town, South Africa

This event will be held online. Click here to register via Zoom.

[If there is an issue, please email us at climate.initiative.cpr@gmail.com]

In recent years, many countries have passed climate laws. As COP26 approaches, it is worth taking forward a conversation on whether, and how, India should approach domestic climate legislation.

This webinar, informed by CPR’s recent concept note, will bring to light the variety of forms that climate laws have assumed around the world. We will see how different models, particularly the South African, South Korean, UK and Irish varieties, are designed to tackle climate change in ways that maximise the efficacy and efficiency of climate action in their varied contexts. By considering the features and mechanisms of creative laws around the world, this webinar will seek to inform the design of a climate law that would best suit the Indian context.

This is the second webinar in a series that began by exploring the larger conceptual questions on what kind of things a climate change law ought to aim to achieve. The recording of the first webinar can be found here, and its essay, here.