John mope Simo
17 04 2013
Engaging Countries: Strengthening Compliance with International Environmental Accords (Global Environmental Accord: Strategies for Sustainability and Institutional Innovation) by Edith Brown Weiss and Harold K. Jacobson
ISBN: 0262231980 | PDF | 6.7 MB | 564 pages | The MIT Press; First Edition edition (December 11, 1998)
Treaties and other international accords are a primary means of dealing with environmental problems involving two or more countries. Despite this, we know very little about what happens after states sign and become parties to such accords. This study systematically examines how states implement and comply with international environmental accords. The culmination of a massive theoretically based empirical research project, it shows how and why implementation and compliance vary among countries and treaties and change over time. It also analyzes the factors that affect the extent of compliance and offers prescriptions for strengthening national compliance with international accords.The book focuses on compliance in eight countries (Brazil, Cameroon, China, Hungary, India, Japan, the Russian Federation, and the United States) and the European Union and on five major accords: the UNESCO Convention for the Protection of the World Cultural and Natural Heritage (1972), the International Maritime Convention on the Prevention of Marine Pollution by Dumping of Wastes and Other Matters (1972), the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (1973), the International Tropical Timber Agreement (1983), and the Montreal Protocol on Substances That Deplete the Ozone Layer (1987). This pioneering venture will be a major resource for scholars interested in compliance in general, in international environmental issues, and in international law.Contributors : Laszlo Bencze, Erach Bharucha, Piers Blaikie, Stephen Bunker, Abram Chayes, Antonia Handler Chayes, James Clem, Ellen Comisso, Murillo de Aragão, Elizabeth Economy, James V. Feinerman, Koichiro Fujikura, Michael J. Glennon, Peter Hardi, Ronald J. Herring, Philipp M. Hildebrand, Harold K. Jacobson, Sheila Jasanoff, Timothy Kessler, Ronald B. Mitchell, Elena Nikitina, Michel Oksenberg, Alberta M. Sbragia, John Mope Simo, Alison L. Stewart, David Vogel, Edith Brown Weiss, William Zimmerman. Download this file for free – Link 1
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Accord, Accords, Compliance, Countries, Edith Brown Weiss, Engaging, Environmental, Global, Harold K. Jacobson, Institutional, International, Strategies, Strengthening, Sustainability
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New to 2-wheel female looking for a scooter2012-04-09 15:26:28 by tisteeni
I live in Denver and very rarely get on the freeway - my car is a POS and I am not prepared to invest anymore money in it at this point and not yet ready to finance a new one. I have been looking at scooters, because I would easily be able to commute to work, gym, friends etc via neighborhood streets and Denver seems to be a pretty scooter-friendly city (in comparison to San Diego where I just moved from - I did not see nearly as many scooters cruising the streets).
I know VERY little about scooters in general, so I thought I'd come on here for some advice. I apologize - I know this is the motorcycle section, but I figured you guys would know more than the regular auto forum
He wants what he paid for it, Just buy a new one2008-09-03 20:44:53 by blagh
All Chinese motorcycles and scooters are built with parts made in a couple of factories. All these parts are made using tooling purchased from Japanese and other major motorcycle manufacturers after that model of motorcycle or scooter has been out of production for at least 10 years. If a Chinese motorcycle or scooter looks like another brand of Chinese motorcycle or scooter it indeed is built from the same parts. If the motorcycle or scooter looks like a name brand vintage motorcycle or scooter it is being reproduced using vintage tooling. It's also the reason you can easily purchase parts for popular vintage motorcycles and scooters
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For someone who wants to just be able to grab some stuff and head out. No concerns about shifting, quite a bit of storage for light shopping, etc.
Smaller wheels on scooters will mean you will feel the bumps and pot holes more.
Don't buy anything that is from China. If you're buying new and it's a 250, then it's likely a Chinese built machine and people have a lot of problems with them falling apart due to poor workmanship and cheap materials.
You will still need a MC license for a 250 and I, as well as most (everyone?) here highly recommend taking a MSF riding class.
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