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12 Jan 2010, 12:06 pm by Andrew Koppelman
Submitted for your inspection, the testimony of my Northwestern Law colleague Steven Calabresi, before the Senate Judiciary Committee Hearing on Judicial Nominations and Filibusters, May 6, 2003: Thank you Senator Cornyn. [read post]
20 Mar 2015, 7:36 am by Kelly Buchanan
” (Steven Calabresi & Stephanie Dotson Zimdahl, The Supreme Court and Foreign Sources of Law: Two Hundred Years of Practice and the Juvenile Death Penalty Decision , 47 Wm. [read post]
6 Jan 2012, 6:29 am by Lawrence Solum
PANELISTS: • Carl Bogus, Roger Williams University School of Law • Courtney Cahill, Roger Williams University School of Law • Steven Calabresi, Northwestern University School of Law • William Forbath, University of Texas School of Law • Douglas NeJaime, Loyola Law School Los Angeles • Reva Siegel, Yale Law School • Lawrence Solum, Georgetown Law School • Ilya Somin, George Mason University School of Law • Mark Tushnet, Harvard Law… [read post]
22 Aug 2018, 3:56 am by Edith Roberts
” In an op-ed for The Hill, Steven Calabresi refutes “criticism of Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court [charging] that his references to constitutional originalism suggest he would reach a series of bad results in certain cases. [read post]
28 Jun 2010, 8:47 am by Rick Pildes
Similarly, many of the leading proponents of the "unitary executive branch" view, including academics like Steven Calabresi and Gary Lawson, had argued that the Board was constitutional only if the President, with Senate consent, appointed the Board members -- as opposed to the current law, in which the SEC appoints the Board members. [read post]
8 May 2008, 4:23 am
One way to try to answer this question would be to compare the votes of politically aligned judges who espouse different judicial philosophies, such as Breyer (active liberty), Stevens (no discernible judicial philosophy, but leaning towards pragmatism); and Souter (no discernible judicial philosophy, but not very pragmatic); Scalia (originalist) and Rehnquist (no discernable judicial philosophy); Calabresi (Bickelian) and his colleague Jon Newman (again, no discernible judicial… [read post]
29 Jun 2010, 9:25 am by Erin Miller
We also started hosting a debate between outside commentators on McDonald, starting with entries by Douglas Berman, Steven Calabresi, Ilya Shapiro, Jack Rakove, Nelson Lund, and Randy Barnett. [read post]
21 Dec 2009, 1:48 pm by Lawrence Solum
., under the common law and state constitutions) by” (the reading of Republican Senator John Sherman, and one reading of Corfield, focusing on “those privileges and immunities … which have, at all times, been enjoyed by the citizens of the several states which compose this Union”); (D) “traditionally possessed in 1868 by” (Earl Maltz, Steven Calabresi, and Sarah Agudo’s view) (E) “possessed as a moral matter by” (another… [read post]
19 Feb 2008, 4:32 am
Its author will join a panel consisting of Professor Jack Balkin, Professor Steven Calabresi, Judge Alex Kozinski, and Professor Suzanna Sherry. [read post]
26 Dec 2009, 8:27 am by Lawrence Solum
., under the common law and state constitutions) by” (the reading of Republican Senator John Sherman, and one reading of Corfield, focusing on “those privileges and immunities … which have, at all times, been enjoyed by the citizens of the several states which compose this Union”); (D) “traditionally possessed in 1868 by” (Earl Maltz, Steven Calabresi, and Sarah Agudo’s view) (E) “possessed as a moral matter by” (another… [read post]
4 Oct 2021, 8:55 am by Eugene Volokh
"—Steven Gow Calabresi, Northwestern Pritzker School of Law "Is the President too powerful, or not powerful enough? [read post]
20 Sep 2010, 6:17 pm by William Shieber
  Professor Steven Calabresi writes the biographical entries for Robert Bork and Antonin Scalia; he clerked for them both. [read post]
20 Mar 2019, 7:53 pm by Ilya Somin
I first wrote about the subject when prominent conservative law professor Steven Calabresi and his coauthor Shams Hirji put forward a plan for Republicans to pack the lower federal courts back in 2017. [read post]
10 May 2010, 9:18 am by Ronald V. Miller, Jr.
According to figures compiled by Northwestern University law professors Steven Calabresi and James Lindgren, the average age of Supreme Court nominees has remained steady at about 53 over time while their average tenure has grown by more than a decade in recent history. [read post]