Now showing items 1-4 of 4
The Four Pillars of Constitutional Doctrine
(Cardozo Law Review, 2011)
Constitutional interpretation, and thus constitutional doctrine, is inevitably controversial. Judges, scholars, lawyers, politicians, and the American public all disagree among themselves, not only about the correct ...
Democracy's Distrust: Contested Values and the Decline of Expertise
(Harvard Law Review Forum, 2011)
This response to Professor Dan Kahan’s recent Harvard Foreword, Neutral Principles, Motivated Cognition, and Some Problems for Constitutional Law, argues that while Kahan accurately describes the contemporary “neutrality ...
The Barking Dog
(Case Western Reserve Law Review, 1996)
Professor Tushnet, and indeed many of the participants in this symposium, seem to believe that United States v. Lopez will have some lasting significance. Those participants who disagree have suggested that the case's lack ...
Federalism and Accountability
(California Law Review, 2007)
This article examines how one particular state institution, state attorneys general (SAGs), has operated within a unique set of institutional and political constraints to create state-based regulation with nationwide impact ...