The Resource Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union : the case of vehicle emission legislation, Kirstin Lindloff

Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union : the case of vehicle emission legislation, Kirstin Lindloff

Label
Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union : the case of vehicle emission legislation
Title
Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union
Title remainder
the case of vehicle emission legislation
Statement of responsibility
Kirstin Lindloff
Creator
Contributor
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
NhCcYBP
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Lindloff, Kirstin
Index
no index present
LC call number
HC240
LC item number
.L56 2016
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
EBSCOhost
Series statement
The series Policy-Analyse
Series volume
volume 8
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • European Union
  • European Union countries
  • Motorcycles
  • Automobiles
  • Air quality management
Label
Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union : the case of vehicle emission legislation, Kirstin Lindloff
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Note
Revised version of the author's thesis (doctoral)--Technische Universit�at, Braunschweig, 2015
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 333-374)
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Machine generated contents note: 1.Introduction -- 1.1.Positive and Normative Approaches of Environmental Federalism -- 1.2.Research Puzzle: "steady pace, but no race" in Vehicle Emission Legislation -- 1.3.Research Requirements -- 1.4.Methodology -- 2.Beyond "Trading up": Federalism in Environmental Regulation -- 2.1.Federalism and Regulatory Policy Outputs -- 2.1.1.The `California effect' and its Political Factors -- 2.1.2.Effects of Federalism in Environmental Regulation: the US Example -- 2.2.Politics of Regulation -- 2.3.A Positive Theory of Environmental Federalism -- 2.3.1.Environmental Goods -- 2.3.2.Inter- and Intrastate Federalism -- 2.3.3.Politics in Systems of Environmental Federalism -- 2.3.3.1.Territorial Distribution of the Industry -- 2.3.3.2.Public Representation of Environmental Interests -- 2.3.3.3.Inter- and Intragovernmental Relations -- 2.3.3.4.Interest Group Politics -- 2.4.Conclusion -- 3.The European Union against Federal Premises: Truly Intrastate? -- 3.1.Self-rule and Shared Rule -- 3.2.EU Public Policy Formation -- 3.3.Pressure Politics and Private Interest Government -- 3.4.Member State Policy Autonomy -- 3.5.Conclusion -- 4.Environmental Federalism in the European Union -- 4.1.EU and Member States in Environmental Regulation -- 4.2.Actors, Interests and Modes of Interaction -- 4.3.Regulatory Effects of European Environmental Federalism -- 4.3.1.Intergovernmental Relations -- 4.3.2.Federal Government and Member State Representation -- 4.3.3.Interest Group Politics -- 4.3.4.Member State Policies -- 4.4.Case Study: European Vehicle Emission Legislation -- 4.4.1.Air Pollution and Vehicle Emissions -- 4.4.2.The European Automotive Industry in the EU and Member States -- 4.4.3.Environmental and Economic Interest Groups -- 4.4.4.Antecedents: From UN ECE to the Luxembourg Compromise -- 5.Conditional `co-decision effects' in EU Vehicle Emission Policies (Case I) -- 5.1.The `Euro' Standards: Ratcheting Upwards? -- 5.2.Public Actor Constellations in EU Legislative Decision-making in the 1990s -- 5.3.Conditional Impacts of a Bicameral Legislature: `Euro 5' and `Euro 6' -- 5.3.1.Rule Formulation by the European Commission -- 5.3.2.Actor Constellations in the Council of Ministers -- 5.3.3.EP and Council: Inter-institutional Relations under 1st Reading Agreements -- 5.4.Conclusion -- 6.Introduction of Diesel Filters: Baptist-bootlegger Coalition across Lead Markets (Case II) -- 6.1.The `Euro 5' Standard: Enforcement of a Technological Solution -- 6.2.Interest Intermediation at the EU Level of Government -- 6.3.National Environmental Campaign "No diesel without a filter" -- 6.4.Conclusion -- 7.`Californian' Levels of Ambition? German Vehicle Emission Policies (Case III) -- 7.1.Environmental Policies and Institutions in Germany -- 7.2.Institutional Regime -- 7.3.Antecedents: Policies prior to Centralisation -- 7.4.German Vehicle Emission Policies -- 7.4.1.Incentives for Diesel Filters: Federal Conflict and `unusual' Retard -- 7.4.2.Latecomer anew: National Adaptation of Vehicle Tax to CO2 Emissions -- 7.4.3.Environmental Effects of German Federalism? The Case of Ozone Law -- 7.5.Conclusion -- 8.Policies of another Producing Country? French Vehicle Emission Policies (Case IV) -- 8.1.Environmental Policies and Institutions in France -- 8.2.Institutional Regime -- 8.3.Antecedents: Policies prior to Centralisation -- 8.4.French Vehicle Emission Policies -- 8.4.1.Lack of Promotion of Diesel Filters -- 8.4.2.Persistent Support for Specific Drivetrains: the Bonus-malus CO2 -- 8.4.3.The Failure of Low Emission Zones and EU-induced Policy Change -- 8.5.Comparing French and German Policy Responses -- 8.6.Conclusion -- 9.Vehicle Taxes in the EU-15 Countries: Voluntary Harmonisation and Homogenisation (Case V) -- 9.1.Vertical Politics of Competence -- 9.2.Vehicle Taxation in the EU-15 Countries -- 9.2.1.Air Pollutants -- 9.2.2.CO2 Emissions -- 9.3.Environmental Problems and Policy Responses -- 9.4.Conclusion -- 10.Constitution and Effects of Environmental Federalism in the European Union -- 10.1.Intergovernmental Relations and Regulatory Competition -- 10.2.Differential Impacts of the Bicameral Legislature -- 10.3.Interest Group Politics, Consumer Goods and Issue Attention -- 10.4.Towards Administrative Federalism in Air Quality Regulation
Dimensions
unknown
Edition
1. edition 2016.
Extent
1 online resource (374 pages.)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783845272023
Isbn Type
(electronic bk.)
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(NhCcYBP)EBS1252752
Label
Beyond "trading up": environmental federalism in the European Union : the case of vehicle emission legislation, Kirstin Lindloff
Publication
Copyright
Note
Revised version of the author's thesis (doctoral)--Technische Universit�at, Braunschweig, 2015
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 333-374)
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Machine generated contents note: 1.Introduction -- 1.1.Positive and Normative Approaches of Environmental Federalism -- 1.2.Research Puzzle: "steady pace, but no race" in Vehicle Emission Legislation -- 1.3.Research Requirements -- 1.4.Methodology -- 2.Beyond "Trading up": Federalism in Environmental Regulation -- 2.1.Federalism and Regulatory Policy Outputs -- 2.1.1.The `California effect' and its Political Factors -- 2.1.2.Effects of Federalism in Environmental Regulation: the US Example -- 2.2.Politics of Regulation -- 2.3.A Positive Theory of Environmental Federalism -- 2.3.1.Environmental Goods -- 2.3.2.Inter- and Intrastate Federalism -- 2.3.3.Politics in Systems of Environmental Federalism -- 2.3.3.1.Territorial Distribution of the Industry -- 2.3.3.2.Public Representation of Environmental Interests -- 2.3.3.3.Inter- and Intragovernmental Relations -- 2.3.3.4.Interest Group Politics -- 2.4.Conclusion -- 3.The European Union against Federal Premises: Truly Intrastate? -- 3.1.Self-rule and Shared Rule -- 3.2.EU Public Policy Formation -- 3.3.Pressure Politics and Private Interest Government -- 3.4.Member State Policy Autonomy -- 3.5.Conclusion -- 4.Environmental Federalism in the European Union -- 4.1.EU and Member States in Environmental Regulation -- 4.2.Actors, Interests and Modes of Interaction -- 4.3.Regulatory Effects of European Environmental Federalism -- 4.3.1.Intergovernmental Relations -- 4.3.2.Federal Government and Member State Representation -- 4.3.3.Interest Group Politics -- 4.3.4.Member State Policies -- 4.4.Case Study: European Vehicle Emission Legislation -- 4.4.1.Air Pollution and Vehicle Emissions -- 4.4.2.The European Automotive Industry in the EU and Member States -- 4.4.3.Environmental and Economic Interest Groups -- 4.4.4.Antecedents: From UN ECE to the Luxembourg Compromise -- 5.Conditional `co-decision effects' in EU Vehicle Emission Policies (Case I) -- 5.1.The `Euro' Standards: Ratcheting Upwards? -- 5.2.Public Actor Constellations in EU Legislative Decision-making in the 1990s -- 5.3.Conditional Impacts of a Bicameral Legislature: `Euro 5' and `Euro 6' -- 5.3.1.Rule Formulation by the European Commission -- 5.3.2.Actor Constellations in the Council of Ministers -- 5.3.3.EP and Council: Inter-institutional Relations under 1st Reading Agreements -- 5.4.Conclusion -- 6.Introduction of Diesel Filters: Baptist-bootlegger Coalition across Lead Markets (Case II) -- 6.1.The `Euro 5' Standard: Enforcement of a Technological Solution -- 6.2.Interest Intermediation at the EU Level of Government -- 6.3.National Environmental Campaign "No diesel without a filter" -- 6.4.Conclusion -- 7.`Californian' Levels of Ambition? German Vehicle Emission Policies (Case III) -- 7.1.Environmental Policies and Institutions in Germany -- 7.2.Institutional Regime -- 7.3.Antecedents: Policies prior to Centralisation -- 7.4.German Vehicle Emission Policies -- 7.4.1.Incentives for Diesel Filters: Federal Conflict and `unusual' Retard -- 7.4.2.Latecomer anew: National Adaptation of Vehicle Tax to CO2 Emissions -- 7.4.3.Environmental Effects of German Federalism? The Case of Ozone Law -- 7.5.Conclusion -- 8.Policies of another Producing Country? French Vehicle Emission Policies (Case IV) -- 8.1.Environmental Policies and Institutions in France -- 8.2.Institutional Regime -- 8.3.Antecedents: Policies prior to Centralisation -- 8.4.French Vehicle Emission Policies -- 8.4.1.Lack of Promotion of Diesel Filters -- 8.4.2.Persistent Support for Specific Drivetrains: the Bonus-malus CO2 -- 8.4.3.The Failure of Low Emission Zones and EU-induced Policy Change -- 8.5.Comparing French and German Policy Responses -- 8.6.Conclusion -- 9.Vehicle Taxes in the EU-15 Countries: Voluntary Harmonisation and Homogenisation (Case V) -- 9.1.Vertical Politics of Competence -- 9.2.Vehicle Taxation in the EU-15 Countries -- 9.2.1.Air Pollutants -- 9.2.2.CO2 Emissions -- 9.3.Environmental Problems and Policy Responses -- 9.4.Conclusion -- 10.Constitution and Effects of Environmental Federalism in the European Union -- 10.1.Intergovernmental Relations and Regulatory Competition -- 10.2.Differential Impacts of the Bicameral Legislature -- 10.3.Interest Group Politics, Consumer Goods and Issue Attention -- 10.4.Towards Administrative Federalism in Air Quality Regulation
Dimensions
unknown
Edition
1. edition 2016.
Extent
1 online resource (374 pages.)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783845272023
Isbn Type
(electronic bk.)
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(NhCcYBP)EBS1252752

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