Administrative agencies should not be required to use a process that has been obsolete for decades.
The Early Participation in Regulations Act will further complicate the rulemaking process.
Legal scholar reexamines the formal rulemaking process in response to criticism.
Scholars debate the merits and drawbacks of the recently proposed Regulatory Accountability Act, which would dramatically reform the rulemaking process.
Regulatory reform bill’s public hearing requirement will hinder agencies’ attempts to regulate.
Recent bill would provide much-needed change to the most prominent source of U.S. administrative law.
Legal scholar argues that the oft-criticized formal rulemaking process has virtues in proper settings.
Provisions of the Senate’s Regulatory Accountability Act would do more harm than good.
Regulatory reform bill’s requirement of oral evidentiary hearings for rulemakings may prove to be ineffective.
Witnesses testify on merits of imposing statutory cost-benefit requirements on rulemaking.