The United States needs a bipartisan push to bring transparency and accountability back into the rulemaking process.
Countries like Australia and Canada offer models for reining in delegation of lawmaking authority to agencies.
The Supreme Court’s decision in Michigan v. EPA illustrates that the public has a serious role to play in the rulemaking process.
Scalia recounts his role in challenging a SEC rule on behalf of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
Appearing before agencies affords the public an important opportunity to have a genuine impact on the law.
Public participation in the rulemaking process serves a vital role in improving the law.
Administrative agencies should not be required to use a process that has been obsolete for decades.
Independent agencies should mirror executive branch practices to overcome judicial scrutiny.
Rail safety can be improved by realigning industry and regulatory goals.
Scholar examines how agencies operate independently of courts through rulemaking and legislative drafting.
Policy experts consider the constitutionality of a cornerstone of the President’s regulatory reform efforts.
Concerns about runaway regulatory costs are overblown.