The mad dash to the end of the semester this month has resulted in me just barely posting the SSRN reading list before the month turns over to May. But this looks like a terrific group of papers from March. Three more papers on the major questions doctrine (of course), and also two papers from the forthcoming Notre Dame Law Review symposium on the history of the Administrative Procedure Act, including my contribution with my research assistant Scott MacGuidwin. There’s a great paper on Myers and presidential power, on standing, on democracy in regulatory review, on judicial review preclusion, and another paper on tax exceptionalism. Lots of stuff for adlaw profs to be reading while we wait to grade final exams (or when we need a break from grading or are tempted to procrastinate!).
- Interpreting the Administrative Procedure Act: A Literature Review by Christopher J. Walker & Scott MacGuidwin (98 Notre Dame Law Review forthcoming)
- Importance and Interpretive Questions by Ilan Wurman (Virginia Law Review forthcoming)
- Unheralded and Transformative: The Test for Major Questions After West Virginia by Natasha Brunstein & Donald L. R. Goodson (47 William & Mary Environmental Law & Policy Review forthcoming)
- The Major Questions Doctrine at the Boundaries of Interpretive Law by Daniel Walters (Iowa Law Review forthcoming)
- Becoming the Administrator-in-Chief: Myers and the Progressive Presidency by Andrea Scoseria Katz & Noah A. Rosenblum (Columbia Law Review forthcoming)
- Democratically Durable Regulation by Gabriel L. Levine (3 American Journal of Law and Equality forthcoming)
- Standing and Probability by Curtis Bradley & Ernest A. Young
- Barring Judicial Review by Laura Dolbow (Vanderbilt Law Review forthcoming)
- Admin Law and the Crisis of Tax Administration by Brian D. Galle & Stephen E. Shay (North Carolina Law Review forthcoming
- Vacatur, Nationwide Injunctions, and the Evolving APA by Ronald M. Levin (98 Notre Dame Law Review 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 Neena Menon for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back in May with the next edition.