September has been busy, and I’m just barely getting this month’s post up before October begins. But there were a lot of great new administrative law papers in August! I wish I had time to include short annotations this month.
- The Solicitor General and the Shadow Docket by Stephen I. Vladeck (Harvard Law Review forthcoming)
- Delegation and Time by Jonathan H. Adler & Christopher J. Walker (Iowa Law Review forthcoming)
- Rear Visibility and Some Problems for Economic Analysis (With Particular Reference to Experience Goods) by Cass R. Sunstein
- Administrative National Security by Elena Chachko (Georgetown Law Journal forthcoming)
- Commissioning the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau by Jolina C. Cuaresma (31 Loyola Consumer Law Review 426 (2019))
- A Step Too Far: Matter of A-B-, ‘Particular Social Group,’ and Chevron by Jaclyn Kelley-Widmer & Hillary Rich
- Administrative Constitutionalism at the ‘Borders of Belonging’: Drawing on History to Expand the Archive and Change the Lens by Karen Tani (University of Pennsylvania Law Review forthcoming)
- Administrative States: Beyond Presidential Administration by Jessica Bulman-Pozen (Texas Law Review forthcoming)
- The Judicial Demand for Explainable Artificial Intelligence by Ashley Deeks (Columbia Law Review forthcoming)
- Prosecutors at the Periphery by Peter M. Shane (94 Chicago-Kent Law Review 241 (2019))
For more on why SSRN and this eJournal are such terrific resources for administrative law scholars and practitioners, check out my first post on the subject here. You can check out the full rankings, updated daily, here.
Thanks to my terrific research assistant Sam Lioi for helping put together this monthly post. I’ll report back in October with the next edition.