Energy Law For Non-Energy Attorneys: The Regulatory Framework of Domestic Energy Production
Co-sponsored by ALI CLE
|When:||March 25, 2014
2:00 pm - 3:30 pm
To participate in this event, please go to the ALI-CLE registration page HERE. Information on faculty, available scholarships, and CLE is also available on the ALI CLE event site. Prior to registering, ELI members should email email@example.com for discount codes that will allow them to receive 25-50% off course prices.
Information on the Series: Energy Law For Non-Energy Attorneys
Join us for a three-part series designed to introduce non-energy attorneys to energy law by looking at the legal and regulatory framework and issues in domestic energy production, energy distribution, and energy consumption.
The energy market continues to evolve, and this evolution brings with it business opportunities and risks. But energy growth and environmental impacts are increasingly intertwined through complicated federal and state regulations. To practice in today's world and to take advantage of new opportunities in the energy sector, environmental, real estate, corporate, non-profit, and other lawyers need to understand energy or at least be able to identify energy issues. This series, a collaborative effort between the American Law Institute CLE (ALI CLE) and the Environmental Law Institute (ELI), will allow audience members to do just that.
The Regulatory Framework of Domestic Energy Production
Participation in this 90 minute primer will yield an understanding of the infrastructure and regulatory framework of energy in the US. The session will focus on the federal regulations at play in oil and gas exploration and production, pipeline regulation, and electricity generation. The session will also examine how natural resources are affected during domestic energy production and transportation via pipelines. State analogues to the federal laws at play will also be touched upon.
- What federal regulations are at play in oil and gas exploration and production?
- How are pipelines regulated?
- Which federal agencies regulate electricity generation?
- What are the natural resource implications of domestic energy production?
Heather Corken Palmer, Partner, Bracewell & Giuliani LLP, Houston (Chair & moderator)
Emily Sanford Fisher, Associate General Counsel, Energy & Environment, Edison Electric Institute
Kirstin E. Gibbs, Partner, Bracewell & Giuliani LLP
Noah Long, Legal Director, Western Energy Project, Energy & Transportation Program; and Clean Energy Counsel, Land & Wildlife Program, Natural Resources Defense Council
Kate Sinding, Senior Attorney and Deputy Director, Urban Program, Natural Resources Defense Council