Now showing items 1-6 of 6
How "Mead" Has Muddled Judicial Review of Agency Action
(Vanderbilt Law Review, 2005)
In "United States v. Mead Corp.", the Supreme Court held that an agency is entitled to Chevron deference for interpretations of ambiguous statutory provisions only if Congress delegates, and the agency exercises, authority ...
Mozart and the Red Queen: The Problem of Regulatory Accretion in the Administrative State
(Georgetown Law Journal, 2003)
Since the New Deal, and even before, regulatory law has grown relentlessly ever more massive, detailed, and encompassing. The sentiment, "there's too much law", surely rings true on a daily basis to both practitioners and ...
Disciplining Delegation After "Whitman v. American Trucking Ass'ns"
(Cornell Law Review, 2002)
The Supreme Court's recent reversal of the D.C. Circuit's decision in "Whitman v. American Trucking Ass'ns" brings to center stage the critical question for disciplining delegation of lawmaking authority to administrative ...
Beyond Accountability: Arbitrariness and Legitimacy in the Administrative State
(New York University Law Review, 2003)
This Article argues that efforts to square the administrative state with the constitutional structure have become too fixated on the concern for political accountability. As a result, those efforts have overlooked an ...
Respecting Deference: Conceptualizing Skidmore Within the Architecture of Chevron
(William and Mary Law Review, 2001)
This Article addresses critically the implications of the U.S. Supreme Court's recent decision in Christensen v. Harris County, 120 S.Ct. 1655 (2000), for standards of judicial review of agency interpretations of law. ...
Bargaining in the Shadow of Administrative Procedure: The Public Interest in Rulemaking Settlement
(Duke Law Journal, 2001)
This article addresses problems associated with settlement of appeals of legislative rules adopted by administrative agencies. Settlement is a common and important tool for avoiding litigation, but it also raises potential ...