Over at The Surly Subgroup blog, Leandra Lederman just wrapped up hosting a terrific mini-symposium entitled The Future of Tax Administration and Enforcement. This online symposium grew out of an in-person discussion group at the 2017 Annual Meeting of the American Association of Law Schools last month.
- W. Edward (“Ted”) Afield, Applying Offer-in-Compromise Principles to Student Loan Repayment (Jan. 27, 2017)
- Samuel D. Brunson, Privacy Is Dead: Crowdsourcing Tax Enforcement (Jan. 30, 2017)
- Steven A. Dean, Rules and Standards in International Tax Enforcement (Feb. 3, 2017)
- Bobby L. Dexter, As If It Were A “Tax” (Feb. 8, 2017)
- Leandra Lederman, 2017 Mini-Symposium on “The Future of Tax Administration and Enforcement” (Jan. 18, 2017)
- Clint Locke, IRS Attorneys as Public Servants and Enforcers (Feb. 1, 2017)
- Roberta F. Mann, Mind the Gap: Effect of IRS Budget Cuts on the Tax Gap and Potential Solutions (Jan. 23, 2017)
- Lloyd Hitoshi Mayer, Is the Emperor Naked? Non-Enforcement of Tax-Exempt Organization Laws (Feb. 6, 2017)
- Shu-Yi Oei, Leak-Driven Lawmaking (Jan. 25, 2017)
- Christopher J. Walker, The Stages of Administrative Law Exceptionalism (Jan. 20, 2017).
This post is part of the Administrative Law Bridge Series, which highlights terrific scholarship in administrative law and regulation to help bridge the gap between theory and practice in the regulatory state. The Series is further explained here, and all posts in the Series can be found here.