News archive for Research group for Natural Resource Law, Environmental Law and Development Law
Three members of our Research Group took part in the Day Zero of the widely known SDG Conference Bergen 2021.
Sigrid Eskeland Schütz, Abdirahman Omar and Stefan Carpentier have published “Report on regulations and technological capabilities for monitoring CO2 storage sites” in relation to the research project ACTOM.
Investors and regulators are looking at hydrogen as a promising low-carbon solution for the energy sector. To ensure support for the related technologies, the EU seeks to introduce some common approaches.
The project PRE-DECOR, lead by Gunnar Eskeland and Ignacio Herrera Anchustegui, receives NOK 320 000 in funding.
Postdoctoral Fellow Joanna Siekiera is co-investigator in the University of Southampton led new WUN project, Global comparative assessment of the role of oceans in a sustainable future.
Assistant Professor at the University of Bergen, Esmeralda Colombo, recently made a statement in The New York Times and on the Swedish TV channel TV4 on the climate change lawsuit between the State of Norway and Norwegian environmental organisations.
Førsteamanuensis Ignacio Herrera Anchustegui is invited to moderate MEDREG's workshop "Role and Scope of Energy Regulation".
We are pleased to announce Berte-Elen Konows recent publication on Contract and Property Law with an environmental perspective.
Associate Professor Ignacio Herrera-Anchustegui, in a joint submission with Dr Daria Shapovalova and Dr Eddy Wifa, provided a response to the EU consultation for the new strategy on offshore renewable energy strategy.
We are pleased to announce recent publications by Associate Professor Ignacio Herrera Anchustegui and Professor Ernst Nordtveit, both affiliated with the Research group for Natural Resources, Environmental Law and Development Law.
We are pleased to announce that Postdoctoral fellow at the Faculty of Law, Catalina Vallejo Piedrahita, has two new publications on the topic of climate litigation.
An increase in world trade led to the initial regulation of the sea. Now changes in climate and the environmental create a need for new regulations.