There are rising concerns about investors in water markets. Erin O'Donnell from Melbourne Law School and Adam James Loch discuss.
As the Government considers its response to the Uluru Statement from the Heart, we look at another major milestone in the journey towards Indigenous recognition. By Catriona May, University of Melbourne.* Professor Lee Godden, Director of CREEL, is a featured academic in this article.
The legal rights of rivers and natural objects are discussed in this podcast, with researchers Erin O'Donnell from Melbourne Law School, and Julia Talbot-Jones from ANU speaking to Lynne Haultain.
In an intersection between the sacred and the legal, a court in India recognised the Himalayas as a legal person, but what does it mean for their preservation?By Erin O’Donnell, University of Melbourne and Julia Talbot-Jones, Australian National University
Wendy Harmer speaks to Erin O'Donnell from CREEL about rivers being granted personhood.
Authors Erin O'Donnell and Julia Talbot-Jones, discuss the world's newest notable legal persons.
Erin O'Donnell, says damming Northern Australia should not come at the expense of sustainability. This radio interview underscores the ongoing public interest in water law and governance. Erin is a Senior Fellow at the University of Melbourne Law School, PhD Candidate and member of the Centre for Resources, Energy and Environmental Law (CREEL).
Poor and misleading disclosure may be a looming legal issue in Australia, but there is also growing evidence it can have a positive effect on companies.
Authors Erin O'Donnell and Barry Hart, discuss the lessons which can be learned from the south of Australia when harnessing water resources in the north. See this story in The Conversation,
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