Regulatory Frameworks for Water Resources Management: A Comparative Study
This title examines how regulatory frameworks have addressed the various basic issues related to water resources management, and provides a comparative analysis of those issues. It elicits and discusses what it considers are the essential elements for a regulatory framework for water resources management, and identifies some emerging trends.
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action activities addition administrative agencies agricultural allocation applicable approval Armenia Arrangements associations authority basic bodies Brazil charges Commission Committees concession Conference conservation Constitution Council countries dealing decisions Department discussion EC Directive economic effective Enforcement ensure Environment environmental establish Federal Water Act fees framework granted groundwater human implementation individuals infrastructure Institutional interest Intl irrigation issues jurisdictions land legislation license ment Minister Ministry National Water natural needs NWRP operation organizations ownership participation permit person plans Policy pollution prevention principles priority procedures protection protection of water pursuant regulations regulatory responsible river basin Salman sector South Africa specific statutes stipulates supply supra surface sustainable Technical tion transfer United Water Code Water Law water legislation water management water resources management Water Rights water services water users World Bank
Page 169 - Statement to the world leaders assembled at the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) in Rio de Janeiro in June 1992...
Page 150 - In order to protect the environment, the precautionary approach shall be widely applied by States according to their capabilities. Where there are threats of serious or irreversible damage, lack of full scientific certainty shall not be used as a reason for postponing cost-effective measures to prevent environmental degradation.
Page 151 - National authorities should endeavour to promote the internalization of environmental costs and the use of economic instruments, taking into account the approach that the polluter should, in principle, bear the cost of pollution, with due regard to the public interest and without distorting 42 international trade and investment.
Page 6 - Water development and management should be based on a participatory approach, involving users, planners and policy-makers at all levels.
Page 3 - The natural resources of the earth including the air, water, land, flora and fauna and especially representative samples of natural ecosystems must be safeguarded for the benefit of present and future generations through careful planning or management, as appropriate.
Page 50 - Directive of 4 May 1976 on pollution caused by certain dangerous substances discharged into the aquatic environment of the Community (76/464/EEC) (OJ No L 129, 18.5.1976, p.
Page 1 - Water, that is to say, water supplies, irrigation and canals, drainage and embankments, water storage and water power subject to the provisions of entry 56 of List I.
Page 142 - Environmental issues are best handled with the participation of all concerned citizens, at the relevant level.
Page 1 - Regulation and Development of inter-State rivers and river valleys to the extent to which such regulation and development under the control of the Union is declared by Parliament by law to be expedient in the public interest.
Page 171 - Past failure to recognize the economic value of water has led to wasteful and environmentally damaging uses of the resource. Managing water as an economic good is an important way of achieving efficient and equitable use, and of encouraging conservation and protection of water resources.