Download Assessment and Reclamation of Contaminated Land by R. E. Hester, R. M. Harrison, Ronald E. Hester, Roy M. PDF
By R. E. Hester, R. M. Harrison, Ronald E. Hester, Roy M. Harrison
Infected land and the equipment and felony controls governing its reclamation, for next improvement and use, are of serious quandary. evaluate and reclamation of infected land offers a complete selection of articles that disguise quite a lot of matters and a close evaluation of the present nation of the technology of infected land.
The beginning bankruptcy of this booklet summarises the origins and volume of the tainted land challenge and studies a number of the most modern medical advancements which are underpinning powerful infected land administration.
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Additional info for Assessment and Reclamation of Contaminated Land
36 The New UK Contaminated Land Regime Furthermore, if the focus of the regime is on risk—inevitably involving the consideration of pathways and receptors as well as the contaminant—is it really appropriate for liabilities to fall solely on someone responsible for the presence of the contaminant, as would seem to be implied by a common-sense interpretation of the term ‘polluter’? Part IIA seeks to deal with the issues, ﬁrstly by the way the concept of a ‘polluter’ is translated into a deﬁnition of a liable person in the primary legislation, and secondly through the statutory guidance on allocating liabilities between diﬀerent liable persons.
A remedial treatment action is deﬁned as: ‘‘the doing of any works, the carrying out of any operations or the taking of any steps in relation to any . . The ﬁrst part of this deﬁnition is clearly focussed on the management, control and reduction of risks. The eﬀect of the statutory guidance in Chapter C, which covers the questions of ‘what is to be done by way of remediation’ and the ‘standard to which any land is . . to be remediated’, stresses this risk management approach. This is particular the case in the parts of the guidance dealing with the standard of remediation.
The intention in the UK was certainly not to imply that the scope of Part IIA was wider than it actually is, but rather to focus debate on when land contamination is a problem requiring regulatory intervention and what form that intervention should take. Duties on regulatory authorities: An important feature of the overall design of the Part IIA system is that its key mechanisms for ﬁnding and dealing with problem sites is based on two linked ‘duties’ placed on regulatory authorities. (Legally, ‘duties’ are typically phrased as things that ‘shall be’ done—‘powers’, however, are described as things that ‘may be’ done, and their use is discretionary.