Energy Law Journal Volume 43, No. 2
The Energy Law Journal contains legal, policy, and economic articles and other materials of interest to the energy law and policy communities. It is published twice yearly. The ELJ is supported by donations from its readers. Please consider making a donation to the Foundation.
- The Chilean Case on Improving Power Transmission Within the Non-Conventional Renewal Energies Paradigm Read the Article
- Energy Equity: A Framework for Evaluating Solar Programs Targeting Low-Income Communities Read the Article
- Managing Energy Security Imperatives and Climate Aspirations in an Era of Global Conflict [Read the Transcript]
- The Coal Trap: A Broadside Against West Virginia Energy Politics and Economics
Kenneth A. Barry
- The Wolfberry Chronicle Charts the Rise of a Small Texas Oil Company from Slim Pickings to the Jackpot
Kenneth A. Barry
- How the World Really Works: The Science Behind How We Got Here and Where We're Going
Mosby G. Perrow IV
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The Energy Law Journal publishes legal, policy, and economic articles and other materials of lasting interest with significant research value on subjects dealing with the energy industries. EBA Brief articles are published electronically throughout the year and offer shorter, more timely articles. Both publications welcome submissions from EBA members.
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Recent EBA Brief Articles
Jurisdiction Over Hydrogen Pipelines and Pathways to an Effective Regulatory Regime
Michael Diamond, Van Ness Feldman
Hydrogen is expected to play a significant role in the nation’s energy transition, but the development of the hydrogen market may be hindered by uncertainty…
After the Storm: Changes to Texas Electricity Regulation in the Wake of Winter Storm Uri
Josiah Neeley, R Street Institute
A summary of the major changes that have been implemented in the wake of Winter Storm Uri and regulatory changes now being considered.
FERC’s Landmark Decisions and the Supreme Court’s Expanding “Major Questions Doctrine”
Harvey Reiter, Energy Law Journal Editor
Would landmark decisions by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission have survived review under the Supreme Court’s expanding “major questions doctrine”? And, could the doctrine stifle new regulatory initiatives?
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