Marchand’s argument questions key regulatory processes and ignores the net benefits of regulation.
EPA exemplifies how agency rulemaking pushes the boundaries of lawful policymaking.
GAO is wrong to think that Congress can use the CRA to overturn agency guidance.
Limiting judicial deference to agencies would strengthen environmental policy and democratic accountability.
Judge Kavanaugh’s views on Chevron may create more uncertainty than exists under the current doctrine.
Judge Kavanaugh’s past opinions reveal a commitment to clarifying deference rules and increasing predictability.
A one-size-fits-all approach to cost-benefit analysis won’t necessarily ensure better policy.
Environmentalists should question any move by this Administration’s EPA to reform its cost-benefit analysis.
Scholar argues that despite progressive roots, U.S. transparency laws have taken an anti-government focus.
OIRA review of significant tax rules raises new questions about the shape of centralized administrative oversight.
The Supreme Court’s most recent term suggests that some justices would revise the doctrine of Chevron deference.
Scholar argues that financial regulators must be decisive yet agile when using imperfect information.