Administrative Law SSRN Reading List, March 2015 Edition
Here is the March 2015 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 William Funk. 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.
I have a short-fuse filing deadline coming up, so unfortunately I haven’t had time to read all of these papers yet and won’t do my normal quick summary for the top five. Instead, I’ll just provide the list with links to authors, papers, and journals (where applicable). Here’s the list:
- Is Regulation to Blame for the Decline in American Entrepreneurship?, by Nathan Goldschlag and Alexander T. Tabarrok
- Toward a Pigovian State, by Jonathan S. Masur and Eric A. Posner (University of Pennsylvania Law Review forthcoming 2015)
- Emerging Policy and Practice Issues (2015), by Steven L. Schooner (West Government Contracts Year in Review Conference Covering 2014 Conference Briefs forthcoming 2015)
- Behavioral Public Choice: The Behavioral Paradox of Government Policy, by W. Kip Viscusi and Ted Gayer
- Parole Release Hearings: The Fallacy of Discretion, by R. Kyle Alagood (Thurgood Marshall School of Law Gender, Race and Justice Law Journal forthcoming 2015)
- Judicial Capacity and Executive Power, by Andrew Coan and Nicholas Bullard (Virginia Law Review forthcoming)
- Buying Voice: Financial Rewards for Whistleblowing Lawyers, by Kathleen Clark and Nancy J. Moore (Boston College Law Review forthcoming 2015)
- Meeting Law Students’ Experiential Needs in the Classroom: Building an Administrative Law Practicum Implementing the Revised ABA Standards, by Jeff Thaler
- Regulation As Delegation, by Oren Bar-Gill and Cass R. Sunstein
- King v. Burwell and the Rise of the Administrative State, by Ronald D. Rotunda (University of Miami Business Law Review forthcoming 2015)
Thanks to my terrific research assistant Molly Werhan for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back at the start of May with the next edition, returning to the more-detailed summaries of the top five.