With the U.S. Senate taking a pass on climate and energy legislation before the election, all eyes are on the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) efforts to regulate greenhouse gas emissions. Besides the question of how regulation will broadside the U.S. economy, EPA's proposed regulations also raise an important legal question.
Argus Q&A: Shannon Goessling
Filing a Motion to Stay the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) greenhouse gas emissions rules in the multi-party legal challenge against the EPA’s Endangerment Finding on carbon dioxide emissions in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia yesterday, Southeastern Legal Foundation (SLF) cites “significant legal precedent for the court to halt EPA’s regulatory steamroller.” SLF is joined by the Coalition for Responsible Regulation, Inc., the American Iron and Steel Institute, the Competitive Enterprise Institute, the Ohio Coal Association, and Landmark Legal Foundation.
As printed in The Washington Times, SLF's Shannon Goessling outlines the EPA's regulatory push on global warming/greenhouse gas emissions and points to the legal about-face in states like New York - see inside
As appeared in the March 26, 2010 issue of the Atlanta Business Chronicle, SLF's Shannon Goessling discusses the scientific errors and potential fraud underlying the EPA's current global warming regulatory push - see inside
SLF's Shannon Goessling exposes the proposed global warming regime by the EPA and Obama administration - who's behind it, and why legal action is necessary - SLF represents more than a dozen U.S. Representatives and nearly 20 professional associations and companies - see more inside
Representing 13 Congressmen and 17 professional associations and companies representing thousands of employees, SLF files a Petition for Judicial Review with the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia - see inside for Washington Examiner editorial
In Sunday's Atlanta Journal-Constitution, SLF's Executive Director Shannon Goessling answers the newspaper's tough question with the conclusion, "The Supreme Court needs a judge, not a policymaker." See inside for analysis -
District of Columbia v. Heller - "the most significant Second Amendment case in the nation's history" - affirms the constitutional right to self-defense by means of a handgun - which is particularly important to our clients, representing women, the elderly and the disabled - see inside for more on this landmark Supreme Court deci