Administrative Law SSRN Reading List, May 2019 Edition
This has been such a busy month on the administrative law front, with the end of the Supreme Court’s Term producing a lot of material for future law review articles. In case you missed it, I posted on SCOTUSblog the opinion analysis for PDR Network v. Carlton & Harris Chiropractic (the Hobbs Act case) and on this blog have a post on Kisor v. Wilkie (the challenge to Auer deference) and another on Department of Commerce v. New York (the census case).
It have also been a busy summer for adlaw scholarship on SSRN. Here is the May 2019 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.
- Sludge Audits by Cass R. Sunstein
- The Procedure Fetish by Nicholas Bagley (Michigan Law Review forthcoming)
- The Trump Administration and the Law of the Lochner Era by Mila Sohoni (107 Georgetown Law Journal 1323 (2019))
- Bearing the White Man’s Burden: American Empire and the Origin of Public Administration by Alasdair S. Roberts
- Congressional Administration of Foreign Affairs by Rebecca Ingber (Virginia Law Review forthcoming)
- Purged by Press Release: First Responders, Free Speech, and Public Employment Retaliation in the Digital Age by George Scoville (97 Oregon Law Review 477 (2019))
- Public Rights, Private Privileges, and Article III by John C. Harrison (Georgia Law Review forthcoming)
- An Empirical Study of Political Control Over Immigration Adjudication by Catherine Y. Kim and Amy Semet (Georgetown Law Journal forthcoming)
- Mr. Try-It Goes to Washington: Law and Policy at the Agricultural Adjustment Administration by Daniel R. Ernst (Fordham Law Review forthcoming)
- Regulating Bank Reputation Risk by Julie Andersen Hill (Georgia 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 Sam Lioi for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back next month with the next edition.