The move from Ohio State to U Michigan this summer put the SSRN reading list series on hold. Now that things have settled down, the monthly post is back. And this month’s reading list coincidentally has a University of Michigan Law School theme to it, with papers by my colleagues Leah Litman, Dan Deacon, Julian Mortenson, and Nick Bagley, along with a great paper on the major questions doctrine that is forthcoming in the Michigan Law Review.
- The Imperial Supreme Court by Mark A. Lemley
- The New Major Questions Doctrine by Leah Litman & Daniel Deacon (Virginia Law Review forthcoming)
- Delegation at the Founding: A Response to the Critics by Julian Davis Mortenson & Nicholas Bagley (Columbia Law Review forthcoming)
- Testing Textualism’s ‘Ordinary Meaning’ by Tara Leigh Grove (90 George Washington Law Review 101 (2022))
- The National Security Consequences of the Major Questions Doctrine by Timothy Meyer & Ganesh Sitaraman (122 Michigan Law Review forthcoming)
- Inequality and Regulation: Designing Rules to Address Race, Poverty, and Environmental Justice by Daniel A. Farber
- Out of Time? APA Challenges to Old Tax Guidance and the Six-Year Default Limitations Period by Susan C. Morse
- Post Publication Update for Federal Standards of Review by Harry T. Edwards
- Relational Fairness in the Administrative State by Christopher Havasy (Virginia Law Review forthcoming)
- Can Controls Curb Political Capture? Evidence from Patenting by Christine Cuny, Mihir N. Mehta & Wanli Zhao
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 Neena Menon for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back in October with the next edition.