Publications

Section Newsletter Articles From Raymond T. Reott

Supreme Court upholds Agpro By Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, March 2005 In the last edition of the newsletter, we featured the decision in People v. Agpro, Inc. 34 5 Ill.App. 3d 1011(First Dist. 2004) and the later legislative change to the related enforcement provisions of the Illinois Environmental Protection Act. 41 Ill.CS 5/1.
Using supplemental environmental projects as settlement tools By Christine Picker Rothchild & Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, March 2005 The scenario: Company X receives a Notice of Violation, a complaint from a government agency or a citizen's group, or even an administrative order.
Environmental insurance success By Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, January 2004 Experienced practitioners representing industrial entities know that the comprehensive general liability ("CGL") insurance policies purchased by those entities often can be used to provide coverage for various types of environmental claims.
Superfund liability changes By Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, June 2003 Last year saw a major revision of the federal Superfund Program with several important changes in the liability standards. Small Business Liability Relief and Brownfields Revitalization Act, P.L. 107 ­ 118 (2002).
Novel settlement: A new trend? By Raymond T. Reott Agricultural Law, March 2003 In an election year, the historic practice in Illinois was for environmental enforcement to increase and for penalty demands in negotiated settlements to rise proportionately.
Electronic waste: A growing problem By Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, November 2002 In the early 1970s, as businesses installed scrubbers and other air pollution control devices to meet Clean Air Act requirements and water treatment facilities to meet new Clean Water Act requirements, the result was to shift captured contaminants from air emissions and water discharges to landfills.
Novel settlement: A new trend? By Raymond T. Reott Environmental Law, November 2002 In an election year, the historic practice in Illinois was for environmental enforcement to increase and for penalty demands in negotiated settlements to rise proportionately.

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