U.S. v. Texas SCOTUS Immigration Case: Federalist Society Teleforum Thursday

by Chris Walker — Wednesday, Feb. 10, 2016@chris_j_walker

It’s fitting that during our week-long online symposium on the intersection of immigration law and administrative law here at the Yale Journal on Regulation the Federalist Society will be hosting a teleforum Thursday on United States v. Texas — the challenge to the Obama Administration’s executive actions on immigration that the Supreme Court will hear later this Term.

If you’ve never participated in a Federalist Society teleforum, they are usually quite fun as the Federalist Society lines up a speaker for each side and the Q&A is open to anyone participating in the teleforum. With permission from the Federalist Society, here is the dial-in for Thursday’s 1PM (eastern time) teleforum: 888-752-3232.

And here are more details from the Federalist Society website:

All eyes are on the U.S. Supreme Court as it prepares to hear oral argument in U.S. v. Texas, which will examine the President’s executive actions on immigration. In addition to complex questions about standing and administrative law, the Court has, on its own initiative, added a Take Care Clause question to the argument. Our experts will preview the oral argument, the major points to be made by both sides, and the stakes.
Dr. John C. Eastman, Henry Salvatori Professor of Law & Community Service, Chapman University School of Law
Prof. Kevin R. Johnson, Dean and Mabie-Apallas Professor of Public Interest Law and Chicana/o Studies, University of California, Davis, School of Law
Call begins at 1:00 p.m. Eastern Time.


Cite As: Author Name, Title, 36 Yale J. on Reg.: Notice & Comment (date), URL.

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About Chris Walker

Christopher Walker is a law professor at The Ohio State University Moritz College of Law. Prior to joining the law faculty, Professor Walker clerked for Justice Anthony Kennedy of the U.S. Supreme Court and worked on the Civil Appellate Staff at the U.S. Department of Justice. His publications have appeared in the California Law Review, Michigan Law Review, Stanford Law Review, and University of Pennsylvania Law Review, among others. Outside the law school, he serves as one of forty Public Members of the Administrative Conference of the United States and on the Governing Council for the American Bar Association’s Section on Administrative Law and Regulatory Practice. He blogs regularly at the Yale Journal on Regulation.

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