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Nhan đề: The Effectiveness of Biodiversity Law
Tác giả: Nagle, John Copeland
Từ khoá: Biodiversity
China
Malaysia
Cambodia
Vietnam
Endangered Species Act
Species
Năm xuất bản: 2009
Tùng thư/Số báo cáo: Journal of Land Use and Environmental Law;Volume 24, p. 203, 2009; NotreDame Legal Studies Paper No. 09-45
NotreDame Legal Studies Paper;No 09-45
Tóm tắt: The Endangered Species Act (ESA) has generated a heated debate between those who believe that the law has succeeded and those who believe that the law has failed. The resolution to that debate depends upon whether the law’s stated purposes or some other criteria provide the basis for judging a law’s effectiveness. Meanwhile, since the enactment of the ESA in 1973, biodiversity protection has received growing attention in the nations of southeastern Asia. So far, the law has been much less effective in protecting Asian biodiversity from habitat loss, commercial exploitation, and other threats, yet southeastern Asia’s biodiversity law has not faced the heated debate that characterizes discussions of the ESA in the United States. The ESA is far more successful in preserving biodiversity than its Asian counterparts. But we expect our laws to be far more successful. So the real question is not whether our laws have succeeded, but whether our expectations of the law are appropriate. This article considers these questions by comparing the legal protection of biodiversity in the United States, China, Vietnam, Malaysia, and Cambodia
Định danh: http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=1504003
http://dspace.agu.edu.vn:8080/handle/AGU_Library/5712
Appears in Collections:Environment

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