South Africa) explores the concept of contemporary global environmental governance from a legal perspective, bringing together governance theory, environmental regulation, and law from a meta-theoretical point of view in order to aid environmental lawyers engaging with the concept of governance.
What does GEG stand for?
GEG stands for Global Environmental Governance (project)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of GEG
We have 36 other meanings of GEG in our Acronym Attic
- Gefahrstoffverordnung (German dangerous substances law)
- Group Embedded Figures Test
- Gefechtsübungszentrum Heer (German: Army Combat Training Center)
- Good Enough for Who It's For
- General Establishment for Free Zones (est. 1917; Syria)
- Genetic Engineering Free Zones (Australia)
- Generating Economic Growth
- Generic Element Generator
- Geotechnical Engineers and Geologists
- German Elite Ghosts (online gaming clan)
- Spokane, WA, USA - International/Geiger Field (Airport Code)
- Global Equity Gauge Alliance
- Green Energy Growers Association (Ireland)
- Garren-Edwards Gastric Bubble (surgical implant)
- General Education Governing Committee
- Groupe d'Etude sur la Gouvernance de l'Eau (French: Water Governance Research Group)
- Gastric Epidermal Growth Factor
- Gene Expression and Genotyping Facility (Case Western Reserve University; Ohio)
- GOLD-EAGLE Gold Fund Index
- Generic Graphics Library (image processing framework)
Samples in periodicals archive:
She further stated that climate change has become a priority issue in global environmental governance and cities are the important players.
00 Hardcover TD169 Already impressive in scope, the 5th edition of this standard reference now contains three introductory essays--on the role of international organizations in global environmental governance, international environmental politics, and ethics in global environmental governance--and a series of 24 maps documenting issues concerning climate, geographic areas, ecological threats, water use, and energy consumption, among other topics.
Yet subsequent global negotiations over the past three decades, be they focused on climate change, biodiversity, forest and soil loss, or persistent pollutants, have largely failed to develop a just framework for future global environmental governance.
It is unlikely that global environmental governance will be significantly improved until there is a much greater acceptance among leading industrialized and developing countries about the characters and drivers of environmental problems and shared norms and principles for how they are best addressed (including the generation of funds for mitigation and adaptation).
In Chapter 5, Gary Sampson examines what role the WTO should play in global environmental governance.
Conca examines the politics of these institutions, presenting a framework for understanding global environmental governance based on key institutional presumptions about territoriality, authority, and knowledge.
Getting serious about global environmental governance requires new action on two mutually supportive fronts: pursuing a very different approach to GEOpolity, and taking Jazz to scale, enlarging it until it is a major part of the solution.