Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS)
The Supreme Court’s ruling on EPA's regulation of GHG emissions will chill agency rulemakings but won't cripple regulation, attorneys told an EBA forum.
A NARUC session on carbon emissions from power plants weighed the potential effects of the Supreme Court's decision in West Virginia v. EPA.
FunksBrother, CC BY-SA-4.0, via Wikimedia
A panel of legal experts said the Supreme Court decision in West Virginia v. EPA could place constraints on congressional efforts to address climate change.
The Biden administration will continue to seek private industry's help in cutting GHG emissions following the Supreme Court ruling limiting EPA's powers.
Reactions to the Supreme Court’s decision in West Virginia v. EPA came fast and, predictably, framed with an eye on the upcoming midterm elections.
The Supreme Court ruled that EPA lacks authority to compel generation shifting to reduce CO2 emissions, citing a lack of “clear congressional authorization.”
The Supreme Court’s liberals defended EPA’s power to issue “beyond-the-fence-line” rules on power plants in a challenge by the coal industry and 20 states.
The Supreme Court agreed to consider challenges to EPA’s authority to regulate greenhouse gas emissions under the Section 111(d) of the Clean Air Act.
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