Naming and shaming can serve as a legitimate, efficient, and democratic regulatory approach.
Deferred maintenance of the courts is symbolized by failure to reach annual budgetary agreements.
Human agency is at the center of the solution to fix the government and the civil service.
To solve the “quiet crisis” in the civil service, the federal government must improve workforce recruitment.
The challenges facing today’s federal blended workforce calls for a reprise of the Volcker Commission.
Distinguished lecture at Penn Law offers hope that the long shutdown of the federal government in early 2019 will lead to positive reforms.
Scholar argues that shaming is an effective tool against violators of regulations.
Scholar argues that only Congress has the power to modify a National Monument.
The Congressional Review Act restores notions of separation of powers and empowers private parties affected by regulation.
Scholars report that White House review exerts a deregulatory influence on agency rulemaking.
Governmental use of artificial intelligence can fit well within existing administrative law constraints.
Two essays by student winners of a Penn Law essay competition describe important regulatory developments.