Syracuse University Institute for Security Policy and Law’s research on climate change and national security draws on the work of Professor Mark Nevitt, whose scholarship has appeared in the Journal of National Security Law and Policy, Washington University Law Review, Boston College Law Review, Georgia Law Review, Cardozo Law Review, Harvard Environmental Law Review, and elsewhere.
Sub-topics include emergency powers, environmental law, geopolitics, international security, managed retreat, and military law and policy.
“Is Climate Change a National Emergency?” UC Davis Law Review, 55 (forthcoming 2021)
“Is Climate Change a Threat to International Peace and Security?” Michigan Journal of International Law (forthcoming 2021)
“The Remaking of the Supreme Court: Implications for Climate Change Litigation.” Cardozo Law Review, 42
“On Environmental Law, Climate Change, and National Security.” Harvard Environmental Law Review, 44.
“Could Official Climate Denial Revive the Common Law as a Regulatory Backstop?” Washington University Law Review, 96 (2018). (With Robert V. Percival.)
“Polar Opposites: Assessing Environmental Law in the World’s Polar Regions.” Boston College Law Review, 59 (2018). (With Robert V. Percival.)
“The Commander in Chief’s Authority to Combat Climate Change.” Cardozo Law Review, 37 (2015).
NATO’s Renewed Focus on Climate Change & Security: What You Need to Know (June 2021)
Is Climate Change a National Emergency? (February 2021)
Climate Change, National Security, & the New Commander-in-Chief (December 2020)
As We Adapt to Climate Change, Legal Doctrine Must Also Adapt (July 2019)
Listen to National Security Professionals on Climate Change (June 2019).
Climate Security and the Changing Landscape of Threat Part 1 | ABA National Security Law Today Podcast (2019)
Climate Security and the Changing Landscape of Threat Part 2 | ABA National Security Law Today Podcast (2019)
Where Does the Defense Department Really Stand on Climate? | Kleinman Center for Energy Policy (2019)