Tomorrow’s Administrative Law Review Symposium: The State of Chevron

by Chris Walker — Wednesday, Mar. 23, 2016@chris_j_walker

The Administrative Law Review, which is the official journal of the ABA Section of Administrative Law and Regulatory Practice, will be hosting its annual symposium tomorrow (Thursday, 3/24) afternoon from 2-5 p.m. at the American University Washington College of Law in Washington, DC (4300 Nebraska Ave. NW).

The symposium is entitled The State of Chevron: 15 Years After Mead.  Seth Waxman is the keynoter, and he will be followed by a panel that includes J. Peter Coll, Administrative Law Judge Margaret Buschmann, Professor Kristin Hickman, and me. The event is free; 1.5 CLE credits are available with a $55 registration fee.

Here is the description of the symposium, with the agenda and further details here:

The Administrative Law Review welcomes scholars, practitioners, and experts to discuss the state of Chevron, U.S.A.,  Inc. v. Natural Resources Defense Council, Inc. in the 15 years since the Supreme Court’s decision in United States v. Mead Corp. In the aftermath of Mead, debate has grown over the clarity of the Chevron/Skidmore dividing line drawn in Mead , whether the amount of judicial ink spilled on this issue is worth the trouble, and how the doctrine might affect federal agency action. This Symposium will include a panel of distinguished leaders in the field, discussing the state of Chevron today and whether Mead has provided more or less clarity to the courts and affected parties.

Hope to see you there if you’re in town and have time!

@chris_j_walker

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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 Michigan Law Review, Minnesota 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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