This is always a fun time of the year, as administrative law scholars start to post working drafts of papers they are shopping in the spring law review cycle as well as recently published articles. This is a great list of new papers.
- The Separation-of-Powers Counterrevolution by Nikolas Bowie & Daphna Renan (Yale Law Journal forthcoming)
- On the Evaluation of Behaviorally Informed Interventions by Cass R. Sunstein
- Is the President an ‘Officer of the United States’ for Purposes of Section 3 of the Fourteenth Amendment? by Seth Barrett Tillman & Josh Blackman (15 New York University Journal of Law & Liberty 1 (2021))
- Public Rights and Taxation: A Brief Response to Professor Parrillo by Ann Woolhandler
- Democratizing Behavioral Economics by Zachary D. Liscow & Daniel Markovits
- Regulating New Tech: Problems, Pathways, and People by Cary Coglianese (TechREG Chronicle, Dec. 2021)
- CFIUS Preemption by Kristen Eichensehr (13 Harvard National Security Journal 1 (2022))
- The Workforce Capacity of the United States Bureaucracy, 1998-2020 by Nicholas Bednar
- Artificial Intelligence for Adjudication: The Social Security Administration and AI Governance, in Handbook on AI Governance, by Kurt Glaze, Daniel E. Ho, Gerald K. Ray, & Christine Tsang (Oxford University Press forthcoming)
- Automating FDA Regulation by Mason Marks (Duke 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 Shea Daley for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back in March with the next edition.