Richard L. Revesz is dean emeritus and Lawrence King Professor of Law at New York University School of Law. He graduated summa cum laude in Civil Engineering and Public Affairs from Princeton University, received an M.S. in Civil Engineering from MIT, and was awarded his J.D. by Yale Law School, where he was the editor-in-chief of the Yale Law Journal. Following judicial clerkships with Chief Judge Wilfred Feinberg of the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, and Justice Thurgood Marshall of the Supreme Court of the United States, Professor Revesz joined the NYU Law faculty in 1985, received tenure in 1990, and was appointed dean in 2002. In early 2014, Revesz was named director of the American Law Institute.
He has published more than 50 articles and books on environmental and administrative law. His work on issues of federalism and environmental regulation, the valuation of human life and the use of cost-benefit analysis, and the design of liability rules for environmental protection has set the agenda for environmental law scholars for the past decade. He is a Trustee of the American Museum of Natural History, a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the National Academy of Sciences’ Committee on Science, Technology, and Law, and a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Michael A. Livermore was the founding executive director of the Institute for Policy Integrity and now serves as a senior advisor. He is a professor at the University of Virginia’s School of Law. He is the author, along with Richard L. Revesz, of Retaking Rationality: How Cost-Benefit Analysis Can Better Protect the Environment and Our Health (Oxford University Press, 2008). He is a frequent panelist at U.S. and international conferences on cost-benefit analysis and his views and commentary have appeared in BusinessWeek, Forbes, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, The New Republic, and Time. Livermore was a postdoctoral fellow at NYU’s Law Center for Environmental and Land Use Law and served as a judicial clerk for the Honorable Harry T. Edwards at the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. Between 1995 and 2002, Livermore worked for the New York Public Interest Research Group (NYPIRG) where he was a leading voice of the state’s environmental community. Livermore graduated magna cum laude from New York University School of Law, where he was a managing editor of the NYU Law Review. He has published legal scholarship on topics including cost-benefit analysis in the global context, regulatory ossification, water pollution control, judicial decisionmaking, and international food safety standards.
Jason A Schwartz is the legal director at Policy Integrity and teaches the Regulatory Policy Clinic. Schwartz joined Policy Integrity with the inaugural class of fellows in 2008. Previously, as an associate with Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman LLP, Schwartz provided strategic counsel to municipalities and foreign governments in their pursuit of appropriations, favorable international trade policies, and homeland security assistance from the federal government. He also advised public and private clients on current legislative initiatives, concentrating on energy and environmental policies, and on disaster, terrorism, and biosafety-preparedness. Schwartz graduated magna cum laude from New York University School of Law where he was an articles editor for the NYU Environmental Law Journal. He has authored or co-authored several publications at Policy Integrity, including 52 Experiments with Regulatory Review: The Political and Economic Inputs into State Rulemaking and The Road Ahead: EPA’s Options and Obligations for Greenhouse Gas Regulation and has published scholarship on topics including climate change, biodiversity, and the regulation of bioscience research and development. He can be reached at email@example.com or (212) 998-6093.
Jayni Foley Hein is the policy director at the Institute for Policy Integrity, focusing on climate change, energy, and transportation issues. From 2011 to 2014, she served as executive director of UC Berkeley School of Law’s Center for Law, Energy & the Environment, where she led strategic initiatives and authored reports, amicus briefs, and op-eds. Previously, as an associate with Latham & Watkins LLP, she counseled clients on regulatory matters and handled trial and appellate litigation involving environmental law and federal preemption. She also served as managing attorney at San Francisco Baykeeper. Ms. Hein earned her J.D., Order of the Coif, from UC Berkeley School of Law (Boalt Hall), and her B.A., with highest distinction, from the University of Virginia. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or (212) 992-8182.
Peter Howard is the economics director at Policy Integrity, and a former economic fellow. Much of his work focuses on the social cost of carbon and integrated assessment models. He is the lead researcher for the Cost of Carbon Pollution Project, a collaboration with the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) and the Natural Resource Defense Council (NRDC). He holds a Ph.D. in Agricultural and Resource Economics from the University of California, Davis, where his research focused on climate change, environmental policy, and agricultural policy. Howard also holds a Bachelor of Arts from Bard College.
Derek Sylvan is the communications director at Policy Integrity. He previously worked as a senior consultant with Context America, advising multinational companies on sustainability issues. He has authored reports on climate and energy issues for the Brookings Institution and the League of Conservation Voters. Sylvan has more than eight years of experience in media and journalism. His writing has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Ethical Corporation, and the Journal of Public and International Affairs. He has also produced documentaries for Major League Baseball and Inform, an environmental media organization. Sylvan has a master’s degree in public policy from Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs as well as a bachelor’s degree from Wesleyan University. He can be reached at email@example.com or (212) 998-6085.
Denise Grab, Policy Integrity’s senior attorney, originally joined the institute as a legal fellow in August 2012. Previously, she worked as a litigation associate in the San Francisco office of Bingham McCutchen LLP. Before that, she clerked for the Honorable A. Howard Matz of the United States District Court for the Central District of California. Ms. Grab focuses on environmental and energy issues. She holds a J.D. from Yale Law School, an M.E.M. from the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies, and a B.S. in Environmental Sciences from the University of California, Berkeley.
Phoebe Hinton joined Policy Integrity in July 2014. Ms. Hinton provides logistical support for all of Policy Integrity’s fundraising work and public events. Previously, Ms. Hinton worked at the Association to Benefit Children, providing grant and program support to a variety of direct service programs serving the neediest members of the East Harlem Community. In addition to her work with Policy Integrity, Ms. Hinton serves as the marketing and communications director for the United Nations Association of Southern New York’s Young Professionals chapter. Ms. Hinton received her B.A. from Yale University in 2011, where she majored in Humanities. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or (212) 998-6596.
Burcin Unel is an economics fellow at the Institute for Policy Integrity, and an adjunct faculty member at NYU’s Wagner Graduate School of Public Service. She previously held faculty positions at the Department of Economics at Boğaziçi University and the Department of Pharmaceutical Outcomes and Policy at the University of Florida, and taught as an adjunct faculty member at the City College of New York. Her areas of expertise include health economics and policy, industrial organization, regulation, and applied microeconomics. Her current research uses microeconomic theory as a foundation for policy analysis, focusing specifically on the incentives created by different policy designs. She is also interested in examining the social welfare implications of different policies and regulations, focusing particularly on the labor market implications of health care and environmental policies. Unel received a B.A. in Economics from Boğaziçi University in Turkey and a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Florida.
Jack Lienke joined Policy Integrity as a legal fellow in January 2014. Previously, he worked as a litigation associate at Davis Polk & Wardwell LLP in Manhattan and as a law clerk to the Honorable Janet C. Hall of the U.S. District Court for the District of Connecticut. He graduated cum laude from New York University School of Law, where he was a notes editor for the Environmental Law Journal and a research assistant at the Furman Center for Real Estate and Urban Policy. Lienke also holds a B.A. with general honors from Vassar College. His work at Policy Integrity focuses on climate change policy.
Laurie Johnson joined Policy Integrity as an Affiliated Scholar in March 2014, where she continues her work on the Cost of Carbon Pollution project. Johnson initiated the project jointly with Policy Integrity and the Environmental Defense Fund in 2012, while serving as Chief Economist for the Climate and Clean Air Program at the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC). Prior to Policy Integrity, Laurie spent seven years at NRDC, where she concentrated on modeling the costs and benefits of reducing greenhouse gas emissions; impacts of environmental regulation on employment; industry analyses of the economic impacts of regulation; and macroeconomic modeling of climate change legislation and its distributional impacts. Johnson was a professor of economics at the University of Denver for eight years, and she has published in peer reviewed journals including Ecological Economics, the Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, the Journal of Risk and Uncertainty, and the Journal of Economic Education. Johnson received her Ph.D. in economics from the University of Washington, Seattle and her B.A. in economics from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. Johnson is also a Senior Economic Advisor at Ethics & Environment, a Washington D.C. based consultancy in climate change policy, economics, and advocacy, and Director of the Citizen Climate Cost Project (CCCP). The CCCP is a unique collaboration between high school students, academics, citizens and civil society institutions estimating local economic costs of climate change in American communities.
Kevin Cromar, Ph.D., Assistant Professor (Research) at the Nelson Institute for Environmental Medicine at NYU School of Medicine, is an environmental epidemiologist specializing in exposure assessment and human health impacts of air pollution. His recent research has focused on identifying sub-populations susceptible to the adverse effects of air pollution. Dr. Cromar has collaborated with Policy Integrity on a number of original research projects since 2008 including a study on the health risks of residual oil combustion that led to the passage of two new city regulations controlling residual oil use in New York City. Dr. Cromar’s experience with translational research and environmental health policy includes receiving a Clinical and Translational TL1 Fellowship, receiving a Ruth L. Kirchstein National Service Training Award, and currently serving on the NYU NIEHS community outreach and education core (COEC) internal advisory board.
Gonzalo Moyano joined Policy Integrity in August 2009 and is currently an adjunct fellow in Santiago, Chile. He is recent graduate of NYU Law’s Master of Laws (LLM) program and also holds a LLB from the University of Chile School of Law, where he is a faculty member. He is the author of several articles regarding zoning, environmental assessment, transport infrastructure, and conservation of natural resources.
Boris Bershteyn is a partner at Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher and Flom, LLP. He served as acting Administrator of the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs in 2012 and 2013, and as General Counsel of the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) starting 2011. In 2010 and 2011, Bershteyn served as Special Assistant to the President and Associate White House Counsel, focusing on legal issues in regulatory, economic, health, and environmental policy. In 2009 and 2010, he served as the Deputy General Counsel of OMB. He also served as a law clerk to Justice David H. Souter of the U.S. Supreme Court and Judge José A. Cabranes of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. He holds a B.A. in Economics and Political Science from Stanford University and a J.D. from Yale Law School.
Marcia Bystryn is president of the New York League of Conservation Voters. Previously, she served as the Senior Business Manager for Economic Development and Senior Corporate Policy Manager for the Environment at The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, where she focused on the revitalization of the port and the many interwoven environmental issues. She also served as Assistant Commissioner for Recycling at New York City’s Department of Sanitation, where she integrated a comprehensive recycling program as part of the City’s solid waste management policy.
Jonathan Z. Cannon is the Blaine T. Phillips Distinguished Professor of Environmental Law and director of the University of Virginia Law School’s Environmental and Land Use Law Program. Before arriving at the University of Virginia, he held several positions at the Environmental Protection Agency during the Reagan, George H.W. Bush and Clinton administrations, including general counsel (1995-98). He also served on President Obama’s EPA transition team. He has written numerous articles on environmental law and policy, including several on relationships among the EPA and the White House, Congress and the courts.
Daniel Cole is a professor of law at Indiana University and a writer in the areas of Property, Natural Resources Law, Environmental Protection, and Law & Economics. Professor Cole has received numerous teaching awards, and he has published six books and more than thirty law review articles and essays. One of his books — Instituting Environmental Protection: From Red to Green in Poland (Macmillan and St. Martin’s, 1998) — received the prestigious AAASS/Orbis Polish Book Prize in 1999. Among his recent books are Pollution and Property: Comparing Ownership Institutions for Environmental Protection (Cambridge University Press, 2002) and Principles of Law and Economics (Prentice-Hall 2005) (with Peter Z. Grossman).
Maria Damon is assistant professor of public policy and environmental studies at NYU’s Robert F. Wagner School of Public Service. Her research focuses on environmental policy design, and how understanding decision-making processes can lead to more effective policies. She also studies the relationships between health and natural resource management in developing countries, and ways in which resources can be better managed in the face of disease epidemics. Prior to this, she served a one-year appointment as the staff economist for environmental policy at the White House Council of Economic Advisers, and also worked as a research analyst at the World Bank.
E. Donald Elliott is a leading academic expert on improving the relationship between law and science, specializing in environmental law and chemical regulation. He is currently Adjunct Professor of Law, Yale Law School and Georgetown University Law Center, where he teaches a course comparing chemical regulation in the U.S. and E.U. He has been on the Yale Law School faculty since 1981, and is the author of over 70 articles. He is also senior of counsel in the Washington D.C. office of Covington & Burling LLP, practicing in the firm’s Environmental Practice Group. Prior to joining Covington in 2013, he was a partner in Willkie Farr & Gallagher LLP, chairing the firm’s worldwide Environment, Health and Safety Department. Formerly Elliott was Assistant Administrator and General Counsel, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, 1989-91, where he was EPA’s primary liaison to OIRA. He is the author of “TQM-ing OMB: Or What Is Wrong With Executive Order 12291 and What President Clinton Should Do About It in Law and Contemporary Problems” (1994), which was one of the first academic articles suggesting reforms of the OIRA process.
Matthew A. Feldman is a partner and Co-Chair of the Business Reorganization and Restructuring Department of Willkie Farr & Gallagher LLP in New York and serves on the firm’s Executive Committee. In 2009, Mr. Feldman was recruited to serve as Chief Legal Advisor to the Obama administration’s Task Force on the Auto Industry, helping to develop the overall strategy to restructure and recapitalize General Motors Corporation and Chrysler LLC. Mr. Feldman has been significantly involved in numerous complex chapter 11 cases and non-judicial restructurings, both U.S. and cross-border matters.
Dr. Adam Finkel is one of the nation’s leading experts in the evolving field of risk assessment and cost-benefit analysis. With 25 years of experience in improving methods of analysis and making risk-based decisions to protect workers and the general public from environmental hazards, including five years of service as Director of Health Standards Programs at the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), Dr. Finkel currently serves as Executive Director of the Penn Program on Regulation at the University of Pennsylvania Law School, and Professor of Environmental and Occupational Health at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey (UMDNJ) School of Public Health.
Michael Gergen is a partner at Latham & Watkins’ in Washington, D.C., where he is a member of the Energy Regulatory and Markets and Project Finance Practices. He has extensive experience developing practical applications of economics, finance and regulatory law to assist clients involved in the electric, natural gas and other network industries. Mr. Gergen has assisted clients on a wide range of transactional, controversy, policy and legislative matters and has represented clients both in commercial negotiations and before various federal and state regulatory agencies, including the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission and various state public utility commissions, and numerous federal and state courts and arbitral bodies. He also has served as an economist for an investor-owned public utility, as well as an economic consultant for a state energy commission. Mr. Gergen is listed as a leading energy attorney in Chambers USA, has given a variety of speeches on energy regulatory and policy matters, and was selected for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America 2012 as a recommended attorney in Energy Law.
Richard Horsch is a partner at White & Case LLP in New York City. He represents clients in environmental and toxic tort litigation and advises on all aspects of environmental law and Climate Change matters in the US and internationally. Horsch also counsels clients on compliance with key environmental regulations including the Clean Water Act, the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA), the Clean Air Act, the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA), the Endangered Species Act (ESA) and the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA). He has written and lectured frequently on environmental issues, and is currently serving as an Adjunct Professor of Environmental Law at Seton Hall University School of Law and as an Adjunct for Columbia University’s Master of Science Program on Sustainability Management. Prior to joining White & Case, from 1980-1981, Horsch clerked for the Hon. Frederick B. Lacey, US District Judge, District of New Jersey, Judge, Temporary Emergency Court of Appeals.
Sally Katzen is a visiting professor and lecturer at George Washington Law School, Michigan Law School, George Mason Law School, Smith College, Johns Hopkins University, and New York University School of Law. During the Clinton Administration, Katzen was the Administrator of the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs in the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), Deputy Director of the National Economic Council, and Deputy Director for Management at OMB. She also served on the Obama-Biden transition team, as part of the Agency Review Working Group.
Nathaniel Keohane is vice president for international climate at the Environmental Defense Fund, where he helps to shape the organization’s advocacy for environmentally effective and economically sound climate policy. An economist with expertise in energy and environmental policy, Dr. Keohane also holds a position as Adjunct Professor of Law at New York University, where he teaches a seminar on climate change policy. Previously, Nat served in the Obama Administration as Special Assistant to the President for Energy and Environment in the National Economic Council and Domestic Policy Council, where he helped to develop and coordinate administration policy on a wide range of energy and environmental issues. Before joining the Administration, he directed economic policy and analysis at EDF, playing a lead role in the efforts to enact comprehensive cap-and-trade legislation in Congress. Prior to EDF, Dr. Keohane was an Associate Professor of Economics at the Yale School of Management. His research in environmental economics has appeared in prominent academic journals, and he is the co-author of Markets and the Environment (Island Press, 2007), and co-editor of Economics of Environmental Law (Edward Elgar, 2009). He received his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 2001, and his B.A. from Yale College in 1993. He lives in New York City with his wife and two daughters.
Charles D. Klein is a Managing Director of American Securities L.P., a private asset management company. Mr. Klein previously worked as an analyst for Bear Stearns from 1971 to 1974 and for Lehman Brothers from 1974 to 1978. He served as a senior financial advisor to the William Rosenwald Family from 1978 to 2002, and continues as a managing director of American Securities L.P., and of its merchant banking arm, American Securities Capital Partners, LLC. Mr. Klein is a member of the New York Society of Security Analysts, and serves on the boards of Sterling American Property, Ametek Inc., the Petrie Foundation, and the Population Council, a non-profit organization. He also serves on the board of trustees at both New York University and New York University School of Law. Mr. Klein received a B.A. from Bard in 1960 and an LL.B. from NYU in 1963.
Thomas Melone is a founder of Allco Renewable Energy where he has been involved in a range of cutting edge renewable energy development projects; he has also served as a tax partner at the law firm of Hunton & Williams. In 1995, Mr. Melone led Allco Finance Corporation to a pre-eminent position in the large asset finance market. Prior to joining Hunton & Williams in 1991, Mr. Melone was Director, European Leasing for Chase Investment Bank in London, practiced law at Cravath, Swaine & Moore, and served as a Revenue Agent with the U.S. Internal Revenue Service.
Ignacia S. Moreno is a nationally recognized leader in the field of environmental and natural resources law. She was nominated by President Barack Obama and was confirmed unanimously (93-0) by the United States Senate to be the Assistant Attorney General for the Environment and Natural Resources Division of the United States Department of Justice, where she served from 2009 to 2013. Ms. Moreno also served with distinction in the Environment and Natural Resources Division from 1994 to 2001 in the Administration of President Bill Clinton. In addition to her public service, Ms. Moreno has practiced law at two prominent Washington, D.C., law firms, including as a partner. She also was Counsel for the Northeast/Midwest Regions and International, Corporate Environmental Programs at the General Electric Company. PODER Hispanic Magazine named her as one of the nation’s “Top 100 Green Leaders” in 2013. Ms. Moreno received a Bachelor of Arts degree from New York University in 1986 and a Juris Doctor degree from New York University School of Law in 1990.
Michael Oppenheimer is the Albert G. Milbank Professor of Geosciences and International Affairs in the Woodrow Wilson School and the Department of Geosciences at Princeton University. Oppenheimer joined the Princeton faculty after more than two decades with The Environmental Defense Fund (EDF), where he served as chief scientist and manager of the Climate and Air Program. He continues to serve as a science advisor to EDF. Oppenheimer is a long-time participant in the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), which won the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007. Oppenheimer has been a member of several panels of the National Academy of Sciences and is now a member of the National Academies’ Board on Energy and Environmental Studies. He is also a winner of the 2010 Heinz Award and a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Oppenheimer is the author of over 120 articles published in professional journals and is co-author (with Robert H. Boyle) of a 1990 book, Dead Heat:The Race Against The Greenhouse Effect.
Dr. Kathleen Rest is the Executive Director of the Union of Concerned Scientists, a science-based non-profit working for a healthy environment and a safer world. Prior to that, Dr. Rest spent five years with the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). She also served as the Chairperson of the National Advisory Committee on Occupational Safety and Health (NACOSH). She is the author of numerous journal articles and book chapters on occupational and environmental health issues.
Julissa Reynoso is a Partner at Chadbourne & Parke LLP and served as United States Ambassador to Uruguay between 2012 and 2014. Prior to becoming Ambassador, Ms. Reynoso worked under former Secretary of State, Hillary Clinton as Deputy Assistant Secretary for Central America and the Caribbean in the Bureau of Western Hemisphere Affairs at the Department of State. During her tenure, Reynoso was charged with developing and implementing a comprehensive Security and Rule of Law Strategy for Central America and the Caribbean. Prior to joining the Obama administration, Ms. Reynoso was an attorney in private practice at the international law firm of Simpson Thacher & Bartlett LLP in New York, where she specialized in antitrust law, international commercial arbitration and international investment arbitration. In addition, Ms. Reynoso previously served as Deputy Director of the Office of Accountability at the New York City Department of Education. She has published widely in both Spanish and English on a range of issues including regulatory reform, community organizing, housing reform, immigration policy and Latin American politics for both popular press and academic journals. She also served as a legal fellow at the Institute for Policy Integrity at NYU School of Law and at Columbia Law School. Ms. Reynoso holds a B.A. in Government from Harvard University, a Masters in Philosophy from the University of Cambridge in the U.K., and a J.D. from Columbia University School of Law. Ms. Reynoso is a member of the Council of Foreign Relations.
Amelia Salzman is an adjunct professor at NYU School of Law, where she teaches a course on Public Interest Environmental Law Practice. Most recently, she was Associate Director for Policy Outreach at the Council on Environmental Quality for President Obama. Previously, she served as Senior Program Officer in charge of biodiversity, climate change, and energy at the Wallace Global Fund, and as a Senior Program Officer in the International Policy Program and World Wildlife Fund US. Ms. Salzman also served as a trial attorney in the Policy, Legislation and Special Litigation Section of the Environment Division of the US Department of Justice. She holds a J.D. from New York University School of Law.
Frederick A. O. (“Fritz”) Schwarz, Jr. is a distinguished lawyer whose career spans four decades. He currently serves as a Senior Counsel at Cravath, Swaine & Moore LLP; Chief Counsel at New York University Law School’s Brennan Center for Justice; Chair of the Board of Atlantic Philanthropies; and a board member of the Natural Resources Defense Council and the Vera Institute of Justice, both of whose Boards he chaired for almost 20 years. Schwarz has balanced his private practice with a series of critically important public service assignments, such as serving as Chief Counsel to the Senate Select Committee to Study Governmental Operations with Respect to Intelligence Activity (1975-1976), an inquiry that uncovered decades of abuse by the FBI, CIA and other intelligence agencies; Corporation Counsel of the City of New York (1982-1986); and Chair of the New York City Campaign Finance Board (2003-2008).
Paul Segal is Chief Executive Officer of LS Power Group. Mr. Segal joined LS Power in 1998 and has undertaken a range of roles spanning the negotiation of power purchase agreements, arranging project debt and equity investments, and selling LS Power’s gas fired generation fleet in 2001. In 2002, Mr. Segal founded Luminus Management, a hedge fund which invests across the capital structure of publicly-traded power, energy, utility and related companies. Under his leadership, Luminus grew from $50 million to over $1 billion in assets under management. Upon returning to LS Power, Mr. Segal oversaw Asset Management and Renewables. In 2011, Mr. Segal was named LS Power’s Chief Executive Officer. Mr. Segal is also a member of the Firm’s Management Committee. Mr. Segal began his career at Smith Barney as a generalist in the Mergers and Acquisitions Investment Banking group. Mr. Segal graduated with highest honors from the Rutgers College of Engineering with a B.S. in Bio-Chemical Engineering.
Recognized as one of the world’s leading scholars in environmental and administrative law, Richard Stewart is University Professor and John Edward Sexton Professor of Law at New York University School of Law. Prior to that, Stewart had served as a Byrne Professor of Administrative Law at Harvard Law School and a member of the faculty of the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard; Assistant Attorney General in charge of the Environment and Natural Resource Division of the U.S. Department of Justice, and Chairman of the Environmental Defense Fund. A prolific author, Stewart has published ten books and more than 80 articles on environmental and administrative law.
Charles T. Wehland is a partner at Jones Day’s Chicago office. He focuses his practice on environmental law and climate change, helping clients develop environmental management systems and achieve effective resolutions of enforcement and cleanup issues. He works on matters involving greenhouse gas emission from electric power plants, Clean Air Act permits, and the cleanup of contaminated drinking water wells and river sediments. He has defended clients against government enforcement initiatives directed at electric utilities, petroleum refineries, and sulfuric acid plants. Chuck regularly writes and lectures on environmental subjects. He is active in several bar associations, including the Environmental Law Institute and the Environment, Energy and Resources Section of the ABA.
Jonathan B. Wiener is Perkins Professor of Law at Duke Law School, and Professor of Environmental Policy and Public Policy at Duke University. In 2008, he served as President of the Society for Risk Analysis (SRA). Since 2002 he has been a University Fellow of Resources for the Future (RFF). Before coming to Duke in 1994, Wiener served at the White House Council of Economic Advisers, the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, the U.S. Department of Justice, and the Americorps National Service program, in both the first Bush and Clinton administrations. He attended the Rio Earth Summit and helped draft Executive Order 12866. In 1987-89, he clerked for Judges Stephen G. Breyer and Jack B. Weinstein. He has published extensively on issues of risk regulation, economic incentive instruments, and climate change policy.
Katrina Wyman is a professor of law at New York University School of Law. Wyman’s research interests relate primarily to property and natural resources law and policy. She has undertaken case studies of the evolution of emissions trading, and property rights in fisheries and taxi licenses. She also has worked on the Endangered Species Act and the policy and legal responses to the possibility that climate change might prompt large-scale human migration.