A divided government may not fully explain the creation of agencies not directly controllable by the President.
Legal scholar reexamines the formal rulemaking process in response to criticism.
Law professor argues that states play a critical, but often neglected, role in constitutional decision-making.
Influenced by American and Western practices, China continues to produce governmental innovations.
Rather than raising alarm bells, government uses of artificial intelligence fit well within existing legal frameworks.
President Trump’s “one-in, two-out” mandate is irrational and violates the Constitution.
The Trump Administration’s embrace of a seldom-used law may undermine future regulatory efforts.
Judge Gorsuch’s confirmation hearings offer a key opportunity to examine a judge’s philosophy on the judiciary’s proper role under the Constitution.
Scholars model the impact of regulations issued in the final months of the Obama Administration.
Legal scholar argues SEC settlements after Dodd-Frank create potential costs for defendants and the public.
As Trump takes aim at regulation, Canada’s experience with regulatory budgeting offers a possible template.
Scholar considers how costs and benefits might be calculated under a regulatory offsets system.