Notice & Comment

Administrative Law SSRN Reading List, July 2018 Edition

Here is the July 2018 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. With the start of the new school year (and some other personal and professional obligations this month), I haven’t been able to give these papers are read yet, and thus won’t be adding any editorial notes this month.

But here is the list:

  1. Deep Fakes: A Looming Challenge for Privacy, Democracy, and National Security by Robert Chesney & Danielle Keats Citron (California Law Review forthcoming)
  2. The False Promise of Presidential Indexation by Daniel Jacob Hemel & David Kamin (Yale Journal on Regulation forthcoming)
  3. Merryman Redux: A Response to Professor John Yoo by Seth Barrett Tillman (Chapman Law Review forthcoming)
  4. Envisioning Administrative Procedure Act Originalism by Evan D. Bernick (Administrative Law Review forthcoming)
  5. The Attorney General and Early Appointments Clause Practice by Aditya Bamzai (93 Notre Dame Law Review 1503 (2018))
  6. Bureaucratic Resistance and the National Security State by Rebecca Ingber (Iowa Law Review forthcoming)
  7. Taft, Frankfurter, and the First Presidential For-Cause Removal by Aditya Bamzai (52 University of Richmond Law Review 691 (2018))
  8. Taking it to the Limit: Shifting U.S. Antitrust Policy Toward Standards Development by Jorge L. Conteras
  9. The Welfare Effects of Information by Cass R. Sunstein
  10. Caveat IRS: Problems with Abandoning the Full Deduction Rule by Joseph Bankman, David Gamage, Jacob Goldin, Daniel Jacob Hemel, Darien Shanske, Kirk J. Stark, Dennis J. Ventry, and Manoj Viswanathan (88 State Tax Notes 547 (2018))

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 Sam Lioi for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back at the start of September with the next edition.

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