Canada, Climate Change, Environmental Law, International Law, Litigation, Rights, Canadian Charter, Human Rights
This Article is organized into five parts. Part I situates Canada’s climate change experience. In Part II, Canada’s regulatory response to climate change and its gaps are positioned within a troubling ongoing federal retreat from the environmental arena that seems to favor resource extraction and export. Parts III to V discuss the possibility for increased human rights-based climate litigation in the Canadian context—even in light of past failures—and consider an emerging public law approach. The Article concludes by commenting on the prospect of the climate change problem playing out in Canadian courts.
Filling the Gaps in Canada's Climate Change Strategy: "All Litigation, All the Time…"?,
38 Fordham Int'l L.J. 1371
Available at: https://ir.lawnet.fordham.edu/ilj/vol38/iss5/2