Previous content is covered, and seminar discussions are conducted comparing and contrasting the evolution of environmental law and science. These seminars by the professor and students are followed by a question and answer period.
This course goes deeply into research and development using case studies and applying Scientia Junctus Legum. In the case of the Navajo Generating Station and others the development of the calculus to determine optimum cost enables the advocate to help communities.
Minorities and low income groups have been ignored in environmental regulation. Case studies on point are the destruction of the Navajo Generating Station and the Hia C-ed O’odham indigenous community. Scientia Junctus Legum enables students to advocate for the Indigenous Nations.
Titus 1:7-9 exhorts Christians to be good stewards as overseers. "Whoever is kind to the poor lends to the Lord, and he will reward them for what they have done." Proverbs 19:17. The Hebrew word דָּ֑ל has many meanings: poor, depressed, lean, helpless, weak.
Coming to the aid of environmentally afflicted communities with a new and novel method to identify their health and remediation costs to alleviate their suffering is the cornerstone of this program of justice advocacy.
This course informs students of the evolving career of Environmental Justice Advocate. The context is technological, scientific and legal.
This course focuses on minorities and low-income groups such as indigenous peoples around the world. These communities are widely different in their cultures and advocates tailor make their support to these different cultures.
This course is practical because it applies evolving technological, scientific and legal analytical methods to minister to people and their respective communities.
The student is transformed experientially by all the above to become an Environmental Justice Advocate.