The Supreme Court and Takings: Four Essays
Essays on the Supreme Court's takings jurisprudence as reflected in the cases of the 2004 term, Lingle v. Chevron USA, Kelo v. City of New London, and San Remo Hotel v. San Francisco.
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As part of our ongoing series of papers on significant environmental legal and policy issues, the Environmental Law Center, the Land Use Institute of Vermont Law School, and the Vermont Journal of Environmental Law are pleased to present a group of essays on the Supreme Court's takings jurisprudence as reflected in these three cases. The essays examine the cases from a variety of interesting perspectives. They place the cases in context, and illuminate the development of the Supreme Court's takings jurisprudence over time.
Cite to essays from this book using the following format:
John D. Echeverria, The Triumph of Justice Stevens and the Principle of Generality, in The Supreme Court and Takings: Four Essays 22 (Vt. J. Envtl. L. 2006), available at http://www.vjel.org/books/pdf/PUBS10003.pdf.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Karin P. Sheldon
Kelo and the "Whaling City": The Failure of the Supreme Court's Opportunity to Articulate a Public Purpose of Sustainability
Richard O. Brooks
The Triumph of Justice Stevens and the Principle of Generality
John D. Echeverria
Public-Private Redevelopment Partnerships and the Supreme Court: Kelo v. City of New London
Marc B. Mihaly
Lingle and Kelo: The Accidental Tourist in Canada and NAFTA-Land
L. Kinvin Wroth