Scholar argues that recent Supreme Court decisions create a new vision of agency accountability to the public.
Scholars explain how courts have interpreted the Administrative Procedure Act to overlook racial discrimination.
Scholar brings the focus of administrative law to the level of municipal government.
Courts should not rely on the number of public comments to assess the legality of regulations.
ACUS assesses the changing landscape of how agencies use new technologies to hold hearings.
Agencies can do more to disclose input on regulatory alternatives during notice-and-comment processes.
Periodic reviews of regulations can promote learning and improve policy.
ACUS recommends best practices for how agencies manage mass, computer-generated, and falsely attributed public comments.
ACUS issues new recommendations to enhance administrative governance.
Neuroscientific evidence in the courtroom may test judges and standards of admissibility.
The filibuster has caused Congress to give up its constitutional power to oversee the administrative state.
Scholar argues that legal barriers should not prevent cities from using congestion pricing to curb traffic.