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Environmental Edge
January 24, 2024

Arnold & Porter’s Environmental Group Welcomes Stacey Halliday

Environmental Edge: Climate Change & Regulatory Insights

Stacey Sublett Halliday, a distinguished environmental attorney and former Special Counsel in the Office of General Counsel (OGC) at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), has joined our Environmental practice as a partner in the Washington, D.C. office. We are thrilled to welcome Stacey, who brings her extensive expertise and background in environmental justice, ESG, and environmental counseling to our firm.

Stacey's practice focuses on environmental justice as well as comprehensive counseling in environmental compliance, enforcement, and corporate social responsibility. Her expertise in the energy and technology sectors showcases her in-depth knowledge of these critical industries.

During her tenure as Special Counsel in the OGC at the EPA, Stacey served as a primary liaison for external federal, state, and private sector stakeholder engagement. She played a pivotal role in the agency's oversight response team, offering legal and strategic guidance for congressional investigations, hearings, White House coordination, interagency collaboration, crisis management, and strategic communications. Notably, Stacey's involvement in managing diverse incidents include the Flint drinking water crisis, Gold King Mine spill, and the legal defense of the Clean Power Plan and Clean Water Rule.

Recognized by Law360 and Legal 500, Stacey is a leader in the environmental bar, including serving on the Board of the Environmental Law Institute.

Her addition to our team reinforces our commitment to excellence in environmental law and our dedication to addressing the complex challenges of environmental law. We look forward to the valuable contributions Stacey will make to our firm and the clients we serve.

© Arnold & Porter Kaye Scholer LLP 2024 All Rights Reserved. This blog post is intended to be a general summary of the law and does not constitute legal advice. You should consult with counsel to determine applicable legal requirements in a specific fact situation.