All Work and No Play: Why the “Play in the Joints” Doctrine Must Be Revived to Preserve State Autonomy
Defending the Weak Will of the People: An Economic Perspective on Collective Will in Democratic Societies
Out of Bounds: Reviving Tinker’s Territorial Nexus to Constrain Schools’ Disciplinary Power over Student Internet Speech
Nick Emmett was a high school senior in 2000. He was a good student with a 3.95 GPA; he was co-captain of his basketball team; and he had no disciplinary history with his school. . . .
At the Administrative Procedure Act’s (“APA”) fiftieth anniversary, Professor Richard Pierce observed that the APA “has proven to be remarkably durable.” The APA’s seventy-fifth anniversary arrives in a time of fruitful discussion among judges, scholars, practitioners, and policymakers alike. . . .
In the first weeks of the Trump Administration, a Harvard Law Review article warned that at-tacks on federal regulatory agencies—and calls for their closer judicial supervision—heralded a revival of the “anti-administrativism” that animated attacks on the New Deal in the 1930s. . . .
In the summer of 1946, Congress enacted two laws that served as the foundation of the modern administrative state. One of them is well-known to scholars of administrative law; the other, to scholars of Congress. The first, the Administrative Procedure Act . . .