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Regulating Big-Cat Ownership

Regulating Big-Cat Ownership

Scholar argues for the strengthening of USDA regulations in big-cat ownership and exploitation.

Antitrust Can Be Antiracist

Antitrust Can Be Antiracist

Scholars argue that antitrust law can complement antidiscrimination law in the fight against systemic racism.

Funding Climate Change Efforts

Funding Climate Change Efforts

Scholars discuss regulatory options to fund climate-related initiatives.

Week in Review

Week in Review

The Supreme Court limits judicial review of immigration proceedings, lifts a restriction on repayment of candidate-provided campaign loans, and more…

Making Inoperative Guidance Accessible to All

Making Inoperative Guidance Accessible to All

Even when agencies change or rescind guidance documents, they should be clearly labeled and readily available to the public.

Cryptocurrency and the Climate Crisis

Cryptocurrency and the Climate Crisis

Proponents of crypto must demonstrate that its value to society exceeds its significant environmental costs.

Celebrating Our 2021-2022 Editorial Board

Celebrating Our 2021-2022 Editorial Board

Congratulations and thank you to The Regulatory Review’s 2021-2022 Editorial Board.

Week in Review

Week in Review

An Alabama law banning gender-affirming care takes effect, the Senate fails to pass abortion legislation, and more…

Solving the Problem of Prison Gerrymandering

Solving the Problem of Prison Gerrymandering

The U.S. Census Bureau should count incarcerated people where they are from—not where they are incarcerated.

Giving the Power of Preemption to Private Business

Giving the Power of Preemption to Private Business

Florida lawmakers create a pathway for companies to challenge local regulations that affect profits.

Addressing an Algorithmic PATTERN of Bias

Addressing an Algorithmic PATTERN of Bias

The Justice Department pledges to address racial bias in an algorithm that determines early release.

Law Students Can Now Argue Copyright Claims

Law Students Can Now Argue Copyright Claims

A new U.S. Copyright Office rule allows law students to appear before the Copyright Claims Board.