This practical guide to air pollution law governing stationary sources is essential to fully deciphering, applying, and complying with this highly complex area of the law. Corporate counsel, attorneys for regulated sources, federal, state, and local compliance officials and prosecutors, technical consultants, teachers of environmental law, students, legislators, and environmental policymakers will all benefit from Professor Reitzeas clear, extensive analysis. This work builds on Professor Reitzeas earlier work, Air Pollution Control Law: Compliance and Enforcement, to provide expanded coverage of new source review, hazardous air pollutants, interstate air pollution control, preconstruction and operating permits, and enforcement issues. Whether you are new to environmental law or have considerable experience with the Clean Air Act, this book is an invaluable companion to working your way through the regulatory maze surrounding stationary sources.The oldest approach involves controlling air pollution through nuisance-based ordinances, statutes, or through lawsuits ... Today, nuisance lawsprimarilyareusedtoregulate airpollutantsnotcovered by the comprehensive Clean Air Act ... The third approach used by the most important program under the CAA is an ambient air quality approach. ... They were particulate matter (PM), sulfur dioxide (SO2), nitrogen dioxide (NO2), carbon monoxide (CO), ozone (O3), and hydrocarbons (HCs).
|Title||:||Stationary Source Air Pollution Law|
|Author||:||Arnold W. Reitze|
|Publisher||:||Environmental Law Institute - 2005|