Microfiche. Littleton, Colo. : Fred B. Rothman, . 4 microfiches : negative. (Law books recommended for libraries. Property ; 163).
|Series||Law books recommended for libraries -- 163.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||378|
background and development of the federal “non-reserved” water rights theory, and concludes that that theory does not provide an appropriate legal basis for a broad assertion of water rights by federal agencies without regard to state laws. It then sets forth the legal standards and considera. Cases and Materials on Water Law, steeped in water history, honors its distinguished author lineage by maintaining the book's longstanding tradition of focused instruction on property rights in water, covering appropriative and riparian principles, groundwater, interstate allocation, and . The doctrine of federal reserved water rights generally traces its origins to the seminal decision of Winters v. United States, U.S. (). The program secures and protects water rights, flows, and lake and groundwater levels for the preservation and management of the national park system through all available local, state, and federal authorities. In addition to the Water Rights Program, branch staff assist in the management of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Program.
When the state, local, or federal government takes private property that has water rights associated with private ownership, the value of that property is significantly affected by its water rights. And, properties located along public waters are quite common, because of the importance of public waters to commerce, the environment, and recreation. A water right is the legal right to use the physical supply of water sitting on, beneath or adjoining land. In the United States, water rights attached to the land can be a valuable asset. Creating and Protecting Security Interests in Water Rights In Oregon, security interests in water rights are generally created and perfected in the same manner as mortgages in land. This treatment has been extended to include an after-acquired property interest in the form of contractual rights to irrigation water. See, e.g., Wayt v. So the property rights that owners of such land have in the water may be called riparian rights. In Western states, however, ownership of water isn’t necessarily connected to ownership of land that the water is drawn from. Instead, ownership of water comes from making beneficial use of the water .
Then it covers public rights, water quality regulation, and other environmental regulation primarily from the perspective of how these affect private water rights. The book also addresses interstate allocation and federal-state relations. There is one new principal case and many new notes. The notes in all the chapters have been s: 2. The Right to Water elucidates how universal calls for rights articulate with local historical geographical contexts, governance, politics and social struggles, thereby highlighting the challenges and the possibilities that exist. Bringing together a unique range of academics, policy-makers and activists, the book analyzes how struggles for the. Get this from a library! Federal-State water rights: hearings before the Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs, United States Senate, Eighty-seventh Congress, first session, on problems arising from relationships between the States and the Federal Government with respect to the development and control of water resources, June 15 Gale Encyclopedia of American Law, vol. 10 (Water rights) (3rd ed., c) Water Law in a Nutshell (4th ed., c) Steven J. Herzog, The Appraisal of Water Rights (c) Joseph F. Zimmerman, Interstate Water Compacts: Intergovernmental Efforts to Manage America’s Water Supply (c) Waters and Water Rights (Robert E. Beck & Amy K. Kelley.