Peter Schuck’s book illustrates how the law is an important, though imperfect, tool in preserving natural phenomenon.
An appreciation of Peter Schuck’s recent book cataloguing government failures.
Peter Schuck’s new book should be lauded for its breadth, but questioned for its tone of desperation.
Government fails at times precisely because it is tasked with solving society’s most difficult problems.
When American government fails, it is typically because an interested group did not want it to succeed.
Peter Schuck’s book explains why government fails, raising the question of whether it can ever truly succeed.
To create better solutions to today’s problems, policymakers must analyze government’s successes and failures.
Peter H. Schuck’s recent book analyzes the effectiveness of federal domestic policies in the United States.
Legal scholar argues that delegation poses a threat to the separation of powers.
Commentator offers ideas for regulatory reform with bipartisan appeal.
Scholar examines how high- and low-productivity in Congress shapes regulators’ ability to implement statutes.
Republican bill seeks to counterbalance perceived regulatory excesses.