The Optimizing Government Project brings together scholars and researchers to discuss the use of machine learning by government.
The Supreme Court’s decision in Michigan v. EPA illustrates that the public has a serious role to play in the rulemaking process.
Scalia recounts his role in challenging a SEC rule on behalf of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
Appearing before agencies affords the public an important opportunity to have a genuine impact on the law.
Public participation in the rulemaking process serves a vital role in improving the law.
PPR panel discussion analyzes the Trump Administration’s regulatory goals and its likelihood of achieving them.
This publication’s new name and newly designed website constitute a significant step forward, in furtherance of its mission of public service.
Prevention of such catastrophe requires adept networking of regulatory scholarship, like that demonstrated in an important new book.
No rubric exists to decide how to navigate the use of automation in the administrative state, but society can make informed choices.
Penn Program on Regulation hosts a conversation with electricity market leaders.
Penn’s Kleinman Center for Energy Policy convenes energy policy roundtable.
Recent PPR seminar examines effects on air quality and fuel prices from waiving environmental regulations.