Hari Osofsky, Jacqueline Peel, B McDonnell, Anita Foerster
Indiana Law Journal | Indiana University School of Law | Published : 2019
This Article is the first to examine how these two pathways can synergistically promote energy reinvestment. The first pathway moves money away from fossil fuels, while the second helps to spur needed reinvestment. The Article proposes strategies for deploying the tools in the two pathways together, taking into account the motivations and constraints of diverse investors and corporations.
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Dean, Penn State Law and School of International Affairs; Distinguished Professor of Law, Professor of International Affairs, Professor of Geography, The Pennsylvania State University. This Article has been significantly improved by feedback from a presentation at the University of Minnesota. This Article was conceptualized when I was a professor at the University of Minnesota and Thomas Burman, Sarah Schenck, Nicholas Boyd-Caine, and Justin Moor provided invaluable research assistance while I was there. The Law Library at the University of Minnesota Law School, and particularly Suzanne Thorpe, was extremely helpful. As always, I am grateful for the love, support, and patience of Josh, Oz, and Scarlet Gitelson. This research received funding support from the Australian Research Council pursuant to a Discovery Project grant on "Devising a Legal Blueprint for Corporate Energy Transition" (2016-2019).