Scholars, activists, and other criminal justice experts address possible legal responses to excessive police force.
Despite the breadth of the Department of Educations’s debt-cancellation powers, it has failed to employ its powers to their fullest extent.
RegBlog celebrates the year 2016’s developments in regulatory news, analysis, and opinion.
No rubric exists to decide how to navigate the use of automation in the administrative state, but society can make informed choices.
Previously published RegBlog essay sparks debate over the role that cost-benefit analysis should play in regulatory decision-making.
Legal scholars present new ways to teach students regulatory law against the backdrop of an expanding regulatory state.
RegBlog unveils its special election feature, starting with daily, on-site reporting on the Democratic National Convention.
RegBlog highlights the regulatory decisions from the Supreme Court’s past term.
Distinguished public servants and scholars examine critical issues concerning regulatory capture—and offer solutions on its eradication.
In commemoration of RegBlog’s fifth anniversary, experts looks back on the last five years of regulation before looking forward to the next.
In a six-part series, Professor Wendell Pritchett explains why reforming higher education requires careful analysis of the fundamentals of regulation.
Penn Law hosts symposium on the legality of contemporary uses of executive power.