Within the field of natural resource law are several specific areas that are well suited for the historian’s skillset and knowledge. The deployment of the historian’s tool box when conducting research in the legal world, however, can result in deliverables which vary significantly from those found in the academy, as they range widely in both size and scope and do not always use the full range of a historian’s skills. New technological platforms provide consulting historians with creative opportunities to disseminate valuable information and sources and enhance important scholarly debates.
Published as The Public Historian, Vol. 37, No.1, pp. 68–87 (February 2015). © 2015 by The Regents of the University of California/National Council on Public History. Copying and permissions notice: Authorization to copy this content beyond fair use (as specified in Sections 107 and 108 of the U. S. Copyright Law) for internal or personal use, or the internal or personal use of specific clients, is granted by The Regents of the University of California on behalf of the National Council on Public History for libraries and other users, provided that they are registered with and pay the specified fee via Rightslink® on JSTOR, 10.1525/tph.2015.37.1.68, or directly with the Copyright Clearance Center, http://www.copyright.com.
Stevens, Jennifer A.. (2015). "From Archive to Evidence: Historians and Natural Resource Litigation". The Public Historian, 37(1), 68-87.