14 N.Y.U. Envtl. L.J. 1 (2005-2006)
State Competition as a Source Driving Climate Change Mitigation

handle is hein.journals/nyuev14 and id is 9 raw text is: STATE COMPETITION AS A SOURCE
DRIVING CLIMATE CHANGE
MITIGATION
BARRY G. RABE*
MIKAEL ROMAN**
ARTHUR N. DOBELIS***
TABLE OF CONTENTS
I. Introduction  ............................................................................  2
II. State  Climate Policy  Initiatives .............................................  8
III. Explaining Differential State Responses ............................. 12
A. The Value and Problems of the Competition
Fram ew ork  ......................................................................  12
1.  The Firm-State Analogy ...............................................  13
2. Analytical Benefits of the Competition Framework ........ 15
3. Competitiveness and Federal Government ................ 16
B. Parameters of Inter-state Competition .............................. 18
Professor of Public Policy, Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, and
Professor of Environmental Policy, School of Natural Resources and
Environment, University of Michigan; Ph.D., 1985, University of Chicago.
Professor Rabe's current research examines renewable energy politics and
policy, the evolution toward regional governance in many spheres of
environmental policy, and the implementation of the Kyoto Protocol in Canada.
Senior Researcher, Center for Research on Knowledge and Business
Creation (FENIX), Stockholm School of Economics; Affiliate Researcher,
Center for International Studies, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D.,
Department of Government, Uppsala University. Dr. Roman has worked
extensively on U.S. and South American energy and climate change issues and
has an interest in the implementation of climate change policies, particularly in
developing countries. His current research focuses on the competitive aspects of
climate change mitigation.
Associate, Cahill Gordon &  Reindel LLP; J.D., 2005, New   York
University  School of Law; Colloquium    Editor, New  York  University
Environmental Law Journal, 2004-2005; B.A., 1997, Harvard College. I would
like to thank all the participants in the 2005 New York University Environmental
Law Journal Colloquium that gave rise to this issue and my coauthors for the
opportunity to work with them on this article. Thanks also to Larry Hardesty and
Morgan Nardinia, whose comments greatly improved this paper.
Imaged with Permission from N.Y.U. Environmental Law Journal

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