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GOVERNANCE RESOURCES

-- governance, policy, and deployment of geoengineering --

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Abate, R. (2011). A tale of two carbon sinks: Can forest carbon management serve as a framework to implement ocean iron fertilization as a climate change treaty compliance mechanism? Seattle Journal of Environmental Law. [Online

Abelkop, A. D. K., & Carlson, J. C. (2012). Reining in Phaëthon's chariot: Principles for the governance of geoengineering. Transnational Law & Contemporary Problems, 21, 101-145. [Online]

Aldhous, P. (2011). Call for Arctic geoengineering as soon as possible. New Scientist. [Online 

Allenby, B. (2010). Climate change negotiations and geoengineering: Is this really the best we can do?. Environmental Quality Mangement. [Online]  

American Meteorological Society. (2009). Geoengineering the climate system: A policy statement of the American Meteorological Society. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, 90, 1369-1370. 

Anderson, K. & Bows, A. (2008). Reframing the climate change challenge in light of post-2000 emission trends. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A, 366, 3863-3882.

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Bannerjee, B. (2010, September). ENMOD squad: Could an obscure treaty protect developing countries from geoengineering gone wrong?. Slate. [Online]

Banerjee, B. (2011). The limitations of geoengineering governance in a world of uncertainty. Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy.

Benedick, R. (2011). Considerations on governance for climate remediation technologies: Lessons from the "ozone hole." Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy. [Online]

Bertram, C. (2010). Ocean iron fertilization in the context of the Kyoto protocol and the post-Kyoto process. Energy Policy, 38, 1130-1139.

Bertrand, V. (2002). Governing for the environment: Global problems, ethics, and democracy. Ethics and International Affairs 16, 164-68.

Bhattacharya, A. (2009). Germany clears Indo-German Antarctic expedition. The Times of India. [Online]

Birnie, P., Boyle, A., & Redgwell, C. (2009). International law and the environment (3rd ed.). Oxford, England: Oxford University Press.

Blackstock, J. (2010). The politics of geoengineering. Science, 327, 527.

Bodansky, D. (1996). May we engineer the climate? Climatic Change, 33, 309-321.

Bodansky, D. (2011). Governing Climate Engineering: Scenarios for Analysis. Harvard Project on Climate Agreements, The Harvard Kennedy School (Rep. No. 11-47). [Online]

Bodansky, D. (2012). The who, what, and wherefore of geoengineering governance. [Online]

Bodle, R. (2012). Geoengineering and International Law: The search for common legal ground. Tulsa Law Review, 46, 305-322.

Boucher, O., Lowe, J. A., & Jones, C. D. (2009). Implications of delayed actions in addressing carbon dioxide emission reduction in the context of geo-engineering. Climatic Change, 92, 261-273.

Boyd, P. W. (2009). Geopolitics of geoengineering. Nature Geoscience, 2, 812.

Bracmort, K., Lattanzio, R. K., & Barbour, E. C. (2010). Geoengineering: Governance and Technology Policy (Rep. No. 7-5700).

Bronson, D. (2010). Governing geoengineering or geoengineering governance?. The Geoengineering Quarterly. [Online]

Burns, W. C. G. (2012). Geoengineering the climate: An overview of solar radiation management options. Tulsa Law Review, 46, 283-304.

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Carlarne, C. (2011). Arctic dreams and geoengineering wishes: The collateral damage of climate change. Columbia Journal of Transnational Law, 49, 603-669. [Online]

Carlin, A. (2006). Implementation and utilization of geoengineering for global climate change control. Sustainable Development Law & Policy, 7, 56-58.

Carlson, A. (2012). Geoengineering and Conflicts of Interest? Legal Planet. [Online]

Chamorro, P. S. & Hammond, E. (2009). Addressing Environmental Modification in Post-Cold War Conflict: The Convention on the Prohibition of Military or Any other Hostile Use of Environmental Modification Techniques (ENMOD) and Related Agreements. The Edmonds Institute.

Crutzen, P. (2006). Albedo enhancement by stratospheric sulfur injections: A contribution to resolve a policy dilemma?. Climate Change, 77, 211-219. [Online] 

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Davies, G. (2009). Law and policy issues of unilateral geoengineering: Moving to a managed world. Unpublished paper. [Online

Davies, G. (2010). Geoengineering the climate: Science, governance and uncertainty. Climate Law, 1.  

Davies, G. (2012). Framing the social, political, and environmental risks and benefits of geoengineering: Balancing the hard-to-imagine against the hard-to-measure. Tulsa Law Review, 46, 261-282.

Davis, W. D. (2009). What does going green mean?: Anthropogenic climate change, geoengineering, and international environmental law. Georgia Law Review, 43, 901-951.

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Eick, M. (2012). A navigational system for uncharted waters: The London Convention and London Protocols assessment framework on ocean iron fertilization. Tulsa Law Review, 46, 351-371.

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Fecht, S. (2011). U.K. Geoengineering Tests Delayed until Spring. Scientific American (blog). [Online

Fleming, J. R. (2012). Will geoengineering bring security and peace? What does history tell us? Sicherheit und Frieden, 2012:4.

Freestone, D. & Lyster, R. (2008). Ocean iron fertilization and international law. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 364, 227-233.

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Ginzky, H. (2010). Ocean fertilization as climate change mitigation measure: Consideration under international law. Journal of European Environmental & Planning Law, 7, 57-78.

Gordon, B. (2010). Engineering the Climate: Research Needs and Strategies for International Cooperation U.S. Congress, Committee on Science and Technology.

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Harnisch, S. (2012). Minding the Gap? CE, CO2 abatement, adaptation and the governance of the global climate. Sicherheit und Frieden, 2012:4.

Harris, A. (2012). Should engineers control the eco-system? Engineering & Technology. [Online]

Hester, T. (2011). Remaking the world to save it: Applying U.S. environmental laws to climate engineering projects. Ecological Law Quarterly, 38(4). [Online

Hogue, C. (2009). Lawmakers consider geoengineering research needs. Chemical & Engineering News. [Online

Horton, J. B. (2011). Geoengineering and the myth of unilateralism: Pressures and prospects for international cooperation. Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy. [Online

Hulme, M. (2010). Climate intervention schemes could be undone by geopolitics. environment360.com. [Online]

Humphreys, D. (2011). Smoke and mirrors: Some reflections on the science and politics of geoengineering. The Journal of Environment & Development, 20, 99-120.

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Kintisch, E. (2010). Proposed biodiversity pact bars 'climate-related geoengineering'. ScienceInsider.

Kintisch, E. (2010). 'Asilomar 2' takes small steps toward rules for geoengineering. Science, 328, 22-23.

Kintisch, E. (2010). The politics of climate control. Slate. [Online]

Kriegler, E., Edenhofer, O., Reuster, L., Luderer, G., Klein, D. (2013). Is atmospheric carbon dioxide removal a game changer for climate change mitigation? Climatic Change.[Online]

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Leal-Arcas, R. & Filis, A. (2012). Geoengineering a future for humankind: Some technical and ethical considerations. Carbon and Climate Law Review, 6(2), 128-148 [Online].

Lempert, R. J. & Prosnitz, D. (2011). Governing geoengineering research: A political and technical vulnerability analysis. (TR 846) RAND Corporation. [Online]

Lin, A. C. (2009). Geoengineering governance. Issues in Legal Scholarship, 8, 1-26. 

Lorinc, J. (2011). Climate controlled. The Walrus. [Online]

Luokkanen, M., Huttunen, S., Hilden, M. (2013). Geoengineering, news media and metaphors: Framing the controversial. Public Understanding of Science. (in press) [Online]

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Maas, A., Scheffran, J. (2012). Climate conflicts 2.0? Climate engineering as a challenge for international peace and security. Sicherheit und Frieden, 2012:4.

MacMynowski, D. G. et al. (2011). Can we test geoengineering? Energy & Environmental Science, 4, 5044-5052. [Online

Macnaghten, P. & Owen, R. (2011). Good governance for geoengineering. Nature. [Online]

Macnaghten, P., Szerszynski, B. (2013). Living the global social experiment: An analysis of public discourse on solar radiation management and its implications for governance. Global Environmental Change. (in press)

Markus, T. & Ginzky, H. (2011). Regulating climate engineering: Paradigmatic aspects of the regulation of ocean fertilization. Carbon and Climate Law Review, 4, 477-490.

Marshall, M. (2010). Geoengineering won't undo sea levels rises. The New Scientist, 207, 10.

Mayo-Ramsay, J. (2010). Environmental, legal and social implications of ocean urea fertilization: Sulu sea example. Marine Policy, 34, 831-835.

Meadowcroft, J. (2013). Exploring negative territory: Carbon dioxide removal and climate policy initiatives. Climatic Change, 118, 137-149.

Meinshausen, M., et al. (2009). Greenhouse-gas emission targets for limiting global warming to 2 C. Nature, 458, 1158-1162.

Michaelson, J. (1998). Geoengineering: A climate change Manhattan Project. Stanford Environmental Law Journal, 17, 73-140. [Online]

Michaelson, J. (2012). Geoengineering and climate management: From marginality to inevitability. Tulsa Law Review, 46, 221-260.

Michel, D. (2009). Geoengineering the Global Climate: Pax Climatica? Henry L. Stimson Center. [Online]

Millard-Ball, A. (2012). The Tuvalu syndrome. Can geoengineering solve climate's collective action problem?. Climatic Change, 110, 1047-1066. [Online]

Morgan, M. G. & Steinbruner, J. D. (2010, March 10). Developing an International Framework for Geoengineering. Council on Foreign Relations. 

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Olson, R. L. (2011). Geoengineering for Decision Makers (Rep. No. STP 02).  

Orbach, M. K. (2008). Cultural context of ocean fertilisation. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 364, 235-242. [Online]

Owen, R. (2011). Legitimate conditions for climate engineering. Environmental Science & Technology, 45(21), 9116-9117. [Online

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Parthasarathy, S. et al. (2012). A public good? Geoengineering and intellectual property (Rep. No. STPP Working Paper 10-1, Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, University of Michigan).

Parthasarathy, S., Rayburn, L., Anderson, M., Mannisto, J., Maguire, M., & Najib, D. (2010). Geoengineering in the Arctic: Defining the governance dilemma (Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program Working Paper 10-3, Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, University of Michigan). 

Parson, E. & Ernst, L. N. (2012). International governance of climate engineering. UCLA School of Law. [Online

Parson, E. A., Keith, D. W. (2013). End the deadlock on governance of geoengineering research. Science 339(6125), 1278–1279. [Online]

Pearce, F. (2010). What the UN ban on geoengineering really means. The New Scientist, 208, 15.

Peterson, J. E. (1995). Can algae save civilization? A look at technology, law, and policy regarding iron fertilization of the ocean to counteract the greenhouse effect. Colorado Journal of International Law and Environmental Policy, 61. [Online]

Prantl, J. (2011). Why we need a debate about geoengineering governance . . . Now. NTS Alert. [Online]

Proelss, A. (2012). Geoengineering and international law. Sicherheit und Frieden, 2012:4.

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Rayner, S., Redgwell, C., & Savulescu, J. (2009). Memorandum on Draft Principles for the Conduct of Geoengineering Research. House of Commons Science and Technology Committee Enquiry into the Regulation of Geoengineering. [Online

Rayner, S. (2011). Climate change and geoengineering governance. Centre for Non-Traditional Security Studies. [Online

Reardon, J. (2007). Democratic mis-haps: The problem of democratization in a time of biopolitics. BioSocieties, 2(2), 239-256.

Reynolds, J. (2011). The regulation of climate engineering research. Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology and Society (TILT). [Online]

Reynolds, J. (2011). The regulation of climate engineering. Law, Innovation and Technology, 3, 113-130.

Reynolds, L. & Szerszynski, B. (2007). The role of participation in a techno-scientific controversy (Participatory Governance and Institutional Innovation Contract No. CIT2-CT-2004-505791, Deliverable No. 16: 6th EU Framework Program for Research and Technology). [Online

Ricke, K. L. (2011). Characterizing Impacts and Implications of Proposals for Solar Radiation Management, a Form of Climate Engineering. Carnegie Mellon University.

Ricke, K. et al. (2008). Unilateral geoengineering. Non-technical Briefing Notes for a Workshop At the Council on Foreign Relations.

Ricke, K. L., Moreno-Cruz, J. B., Caldeira, K. (2013). Strategic incentives for climate geoengineering coalitions to exclude broad participation. Environ. Res. Lett. 8(1), 14021. [Online]

Romero, F. G. (2007). Why fertilize the Sulu Sea? Ocean Geographic, 3, 81.

Royal Society (2009). Geoenginering the climate: science, governance and uncertainty.  

Royal Society (2011). Solar radiation management: the governance of research.

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Sagarin, R. et al. (2007). Iron fertilization in the ocean for climate mitigation: Legal, economic, and environmental challenges. The Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions at Duke University.

Santillo, D. & Johnston, P. (2010). Governance of geoengineering research cannot be left to voluntary codes of conduct. The Geoengineering Quarterly. [Online]

Schelling, T. C. (1996). The economic diplomacy of geoengineering. Climatic Change, 33, 303-307.

Scott, K. N. (2005). The day after tomorrow: Ocean CO2 sequestration and the future of climate change. Georgetown International Environmental Law Review, 45.

Smith, S. J., Rasch, P. (2012, October). The long-term policy context for solar radiation management. Climatic Change. [Online]

Stilgoe, J. (2011). A question of intent. Nature: Climate Change. [Online]

Strong, A. (2009). Ocean fertilization: Science, policy, and commerce. Oceanography, 22(3), 236-261. [Online]

Suarez, P. B. J. & van Aalst, M. (2010). Towards a people centered framework for geoengineering governance: a humanitarian perspective. The Geoengineering Quarterly [Online]. 

Sugiyama, M. & Sugiyama, T. (2010). Interpretation of CBD COP10 decision on geoengineering (Rep. No. SERC10013). SERC.

Swedish Society for Nature Conservation. (2009). Retooling the planet. [Online]

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Tollefson, J. (2010). Geoengineering faces ban. Nature, 468, 13-14.  

Travis, W. R. (2010). Geo-Engineering the Climate: Lessons from Purposeful Weather and Climate Modification. [Online]

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U.S.Government Accountability Office. (2010). A Coordinated Strategy Could Focus Federal Geoengineering Research and Inform Governance Efforts.

U.S.Government Accountability Office. (2011). Climate Engineering: Technical Status, Future Directions, and Potential Responses (Rep. No. 11-71).

United Kingdom House of Commons, S. &. T. C. (2010). The Regulation of Geoengineering (Rep. No. Fifth Report of Session 2009-10).

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Verlaan, P. (2007). Experimental activities that intentionally perturb the marine environment: Implications for the marine environmental protection and marine scientific research provisions of the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea. Marine Policy, 31, 210-215.

Verlaan, P. (2010). Geo-engineering, the law of the sea, and climate change. Carbon and Climate Law Review, 3, 446-458.

Victor, D. G. (2009). The geoengineering option. Foreign Affairs, March/April, 1-5.

Victor, D. G. (2008). On the regulation of geoengineering. Oxford Review of Economic Policy, 24, 322-336.

Vidal, J. (2011). IPCC asks scientists to assess geo-engineering climate solutions. Guardian.co.uk. [Online

Virgoe, J. (2009). International governance of possible geoengineering intervention to combat climate change. Climatic Change, 95, 103-119.

Vivian, C. (2010). Towards regulation of ocean fertilisation by the London Convention and London Protocol: the story so far. The Geoengineering Quarterly. [Online

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Wallace, D. et al. (2011). Ocean fertilization: A Scientific Summary for Policymakers. Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission.

Wannier, G. E., Herzog, M., & Atkinson, D. (2011). Editor's Note: Geoengineering governance systems. Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy. [Online]

Winter, G. (2012). Climate engineering and international law: Last resort or the end of humanity? Review of European Community & International Environmental Law, 20, 277-289.

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Zedalis, R. (2010). Climate change and the national academy of sciences' idea of geoengineering: One American academic's perspective on first considering the text of existing international agreements. European Energy & Environmental Law, 19, 18.

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Meridians image is in the public domain. Kenyan woman image by Oxfam. Globe image by Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.