In upcoming Race and Regulation Series lecture, Stanford Law’s Daniel E. Ho will explore administrative law’s racial blind spot
Ho recently co-wrote an article published in the Yale Law Journal on “how administrative law erased antidiscrimination.”
Alexander Sprenger L’22 and Katherine Rohde L’23 named winners of ‘Administrative Law’ essay competition
Sprenger wrote about the redefined scope of the Clean Water Act while Rohde’s essay addresses congressional action concerning suicide risks among LGBTQ+ youth.
In upcoming Distinguished Lecture on Regulation, CFPB Director Rohit Chopra WG’09 will discuss ‘Reigning in Repeat Offenders’
Director Chopra previously served as a Commissioner on the Federal Trade Commission.
In upcoming Race and Regulation Series lecture, Ming Hsu Chen will explore the relationship between race, citizenship, and political inequality
Chen’s research focuses on the regulatory barriers that prevent Asian and Latinx communities from participating equally in the American political process.
At the Duke Law Journal, Prof. Cary Coglianese and Alicia Lai L’21 offer a framework for determining when government should use artificial intelligence
Coglianese and Lai caution that existing processes can sometimes be “far more problematic than their digital counterparts.”
In upcoming Race and Regulation Series lecture, Columbia Law’s Olatunde C.A. Johnson will present ‘Vaccination Equity by Design’
Johnson’s lecture is the third of five Race and Regulation Series lectures scheduled this spring.
In upcoming Race and Regulation Series lecture, Wharton’s Brian Feinstein will explore how board diversity affects community lending at Federal Reserve-regulated banks
Feinstein’s lecture is the second of five Race and Regulation Series lectures scheduled this spring.
At The Christian Science Monitor, Prof. Coglianese explains the potential far-reaching consequences of the SCOTUS decision that strikes down OSHA’s vaccine mandate
Coglianese predicts the Court will continue to “be suspicious of grand exercises of regulatory authority by federal agencies.”
“The prospect of automating a vast swath of governmental decisions … promises more than just a path toward more efficient delivery of government services. It can provide, at the same time, an important opportunity to lead toward a more empathetic government,” writes Coglianese.
In the inaugural issue of TechREG Chronicle, Prof. Coglianese discusses the challenges of regulating new technology
Coglianese explores the vital role of human capital in the regulation of technology.
Race and Regulation Lecture Series: “How Race and Social Inequalities Influence Healthy People’s Paid Participation in FDA-Required Clinical Trials”
Dr. Jill A. Fisher of the Center for Bioethics at UNC-Chapel Hill will speak on how social inequalities are exacerbated during the U.S. drug approval process.
Profs. Cary Coglianese and Allison Hoffman share their insights on American Hospital Association v. Becerra
The case centers on the Chevron doctrine, which provides that courts should defer to an administrative agency’s reasonable interpretation of an ambiguous statute.