Stranded Cost and Grid Decarbonization
Professor Emily Hammond, of The George Washington University Law School, presented a working draft of her work Stranded Cost and Grid Decarbonization. This work examines the transition to grid decarbonization as a propitious opportunity for energy law to improve its approach to stranded cost compensation for investor risks.
From The George Washington University Law School, “Emily Hammond is a nationally recognized expert in energy law, environmental law, and administrative law. A former environmental engineer, she brings technical fluency to cutting-edge issues at the intersection of law, science, and policy. Professor Hammond’s scholarship focuses on regulatory process, the responses of various legal institutions to scientific uncertainty, electricity markets, climate change, and the law of water quality. Her articles have appeared in numerous top-ranked journals, including the Columbia Law Review, the Duke Law Journal, the Michigan Law Review, and the Vanderbilt Law Review. She is a co-author of one of the nation’s leading energy law texts, Energy, Economics and the Environment, and the environmental law text Environmental Protection: Law and Policy, in addition to a variety of book chapters and shorter works.”
FIU Law, FIU Law Faculty Workshop Series, Emily Hammond, stranded costs, coal, nuclear, decarbonization, climate change, electricity, natural gas
Energy and Utilities Law | Environmental Law | Law
Hammond, Emily, "Stranded Cost and Grid Decarbonization" (2017). Faculty Workshops.
“Archived Faculty Profile”