Here is the April 2021 Edition of the most-downloaded recent papers (those announced in the last 60 days) from SSRN’s U.S. Administrative Law eJournal, which is edited by Bill Funk. A really fascinating set of papers, which I look forward to reading more closely once I submit grades! Here’s the list:
- Structural Biases in Structural Constitutional Law by Jonathan Gould & David Pozen (New York University Law Review forthcoming)
- May the Executive Branch Forgive Student Loan Debt Without Further Congressional Action? by Colin Mark (Harvard Law School Briefing Papers Series on Federal Budget Policy, Howell E. Jackson supervising)
- The Rediscovered Stages of Agency Adjudication by Emily S. Bremer (Washington University Law Review forthcoming)
- Reasoned Explanation and Political Accountability in the Roberts Court by Benjamin Eidelson (Yale Law Journal forthcoming)
- ‘Vesting’: Text, Context, and Separation-of-Powers Problems by Jed Handelsman Shugerman (Stanford Law Review forthcoming)
- Regulation and Redistribution with Lives in the Balance by Daniel J. Hemel (University of Chicago Law Review forthcoming)
- Rock and Hard Place Arguments by Jareb A. Gleckel & Grace Brosofsky (Seattle University Law Review forthcoming)
- Government Activism in Bankruptcy by Jared A. Ellias & George G. Triantis (Emory Bankruptcy Developments Journal forthcoming)
- Ambiguity, Agencies, and the Administrative Procedure Act: Analyzing the OSHA Rule Revision Concerning Agency Access to Employee Medical Records by Caroline Heavey
- Disparate Limbo: How Administrative Law Erased Antidiscrimination by David Freeman Engstrom, Daniel E. Ho & Cristina Isabel Ceballos (Yale Law Journal forthcoming)
For more on why SSRN and this eJournal are such terrific resources for administrative law scholars and practitioners, check out my first post on the subject here. You can check out the full rankings, updated daily, here.
Thanks to my terrific research assistant Morgan Huff for helping put together this monthly post, and congratulations on graduating. I look forward to following your career as a federal agency lawyer in the years to come.
I’ll report back in June with the next edition.