Did Justice Scalia support the “continuing violation” theory?

An important tool that the government and environmental groups use to sue landowners for alleged and long-ago discharges of pollution under the Clean Water Act is the so-called “continuing violation” … ›

Are trains "point sources"?

So argues the Sierra Club, et al., in an intent-to-sue letter sent to the BNSF Railway and others.  The environmental groups contend that the railroad’s cars discharge coal dust and … ›

Will Justice Scalia hear a "green" amen?

As recounted on this blog yesterday, the Supreme Court has ruled, consistent with EPA’s position but contrary to the environmental community, that “channelized” stormwater runoff from logging roads does not require … ›

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Did Justice Scalia support the “continuing violation” theory?

An important tool that the government and environmental groups use to sue landowners for alleged and long-ago discharges of pollution under the Clean Water Act is the so-called “continuing violation” … ›

Are trains "point sources"?

So argues the Sierra Club, et al., in an intent-to-sue letter sent to the BNSF Railway and others.  The environmental groups contend that the railroad’s cars discharge coal dust and … ›

Will Justice Scalia hear a "green" amen?

As recounted on this blog yesterday, the Supreme Court has ruled, consistent with EPA’s position but contrary to the environmental community, that “channelized” stormwater runoff from logging roads does not require … ›

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Did Justice Scalia support the “continuing violation” theory?

An important tool that the government and environmental groups use to sue landowners for alleged and long-ago discharges of pollution under the Clean Water Act is the so-called “continuing violation” … ›

Are trains "point sources"?

So argues the Sierra Club, et al., in an intent-to-sue letter sent to the BNSF Railway and others.  The environmental groups contend that the railroad’s cars discharge coal dust and … ›

Will Justice Scalia hear a "green" amen?

As recounted on this blog yesterday, the Supreme Court has ruled, consistent with EPA’s position but contrary to the environmental community, that “channelized” stormwater runoff from logging roads does not require … ›

Did Justice Scalia support the “continuing violation” theory?

An important tool that the government and environmental groups use to sue landowners for alleged and long-ago discharges of pollution under the Clean Water Act is the so-called “continuing violation” … ›

Are trains "point sources"?

So argues the Sierra Club, et al., in an intent-to-sue letter sent to the BNSF Railway and others.  The environmental groups contend that the railroad’s cars discharge coal dust and … ›

Will Justice Scalia hear a "green" amen?

As recounted on this blog yesterday, the Supreme Court has ruled, consistent with EPA’s position but contrary to the environmental community, that “channelized” stormwater runoff from logging roads does not require … ›