President Biden has called for the doubling of offshore wind energy capacity by 2030. To say the process for getting such projects up and running is complex is an understatement. There will be plenty of obstacles to the administration’s lofty goal. Where will these impediments to development arise? What role will states play? How will NGOs react to this ambitious ramp-up?
Joining me to discuss this important subject is Jack Smith, a partner with Nelson Mullins
in Charleston, South Carolina. Jack’s practice includes hazardous waste
site management and remediation, contaminated property liability
negotiation, litigation, redevelopment and related regulatory
counseling. He has also worked for several state and federal government
environmental agencies. Jack earned his JD from the University of South
Carolina School of Law and a BS in Psychology, also from the University
of South Carolina.
This podcast is the audio companion to the Journal on Emerging Issues in Litigation, a collaborative project between HB Litigation Conferences and the Fastcase legal research family, which includes Full Court Press, Law Street Media, Docket Alarm and, most recently, Judicata. If you have comments or wish to participate in one our projects, or want to tell me how insightful and informative Jack is, please drop me a note at Editor@LitigationConferences.com. This interview is based in part on an article Jack is writing for the Journal.
I hope you enjoy the interview, and especially my solution for preventing birds from flying into windmills. I’m going to be rich. –Tom Hagy