Search for: "Jed Handelsman Shugerman" Results 1 - 20 of 28
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11 Jul 2020, 8:34 am by Matt Gluck, Tia Sewell
Jed Handelsman Shugerman discussed the first Congress’ “Decision of 1789,” which concerned the president’s power to remove officers. [read post]
7 Jul 2020, 1:22 pm by Tia Sewell
Jed Handelsman Shugerman argued that presidential removal power should be subject to more congressional control than recent Supreme Court decisions have provided for. [read post]
25 Jun 2020, 12:15 pm
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, has published The Decisions of 1789 Were Non-Unitary: Removal by Judiciary and the Imaginary Unitary Executive (Part II) as Fordham Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 3597496. [read post]
25 Jun 2020, 12:15 pm by Christine Corcos
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, has published The Decisions of 1789 Were Non-Unitary: Removal by Judiciary and the Imaginary Unitary Executive (Part II) as Fordham Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 3597496. [read post]
12 May 2020, 6:30 am by Dan Ernst
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, has posted "The Decisions of 1789 Were Non-Unitary: Removal by Judiciary and the Imaginary Unitary Executive," it two installments, Part 1 and Part 2. [read post]
24 Feb 2020, 11:24 am by Nicholas Mosvick
Levy, Original Intent and the Framers Constitution (2000) Jed Handelsman Shugerman, “Marbury and Judicial Deference: The Shadow of Whittington v. [read post]
23 Jul 2019, 5:35 pm by Howard Bashman
“Supreme Court legend John Paul Stevens’ Bill Clinton decision set a judicial standard that’s now fading; While many cursed Stevens’ opinion during the Clinton impeachment process, we would be wise to recognize the judicial legend’s good judgment and nonpartisanship today”: Law professor Jed Handelsman Shugerman has this essay online at NBC News. [read post]
10 Oct 2018, 6:30 am by ernst
Leib, and Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, have posted “Faithful Execution” and Article II:Article II of the U.S. [read post]
6 May 2018, 9:30 pm by Dan Ernst
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, and Gautham Rao, American University, have posted Emoluments, Zones of Interests, and Political Questions: A Cautionary Tale, which appears in the Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly 45 (2018): 651-670:As the Supreme Court addresses partisan gerrymanders in 2018, the “political question” doctrine is facing intense scrutiny. [read post]
20 Sep 2017, 4:57 am by SHG
Rakove (Stanford University, Department of History), Professor Jed Handelsman Shugerman (Fordham Law School), Professor John Mikhail (Georgetown University Law Center), Professor Gautham Rao (American University, Department of History), and Professor Simon Stern (University of Toronto). [read post]
11 Aug 2017, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
  Signatories are Jed Handelsman Shugerman, John Mikhail, Jack N. [read post]
19 Jul 2017, 8:00 am by Dan Ernst
  The legal historians Gautham Rao and Jed Handelsman Shugerman have now replied to Blackman and Tillman in Slate. [read post]
2 Apr 2017, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
Behind the wordy and somewhat bland title of Jed Shugerman’s 2015 article—The Dependent Origins of Independent Agencies: The Interstate Commerce Commission, the Tenure of Office Act, and the Rise of Modern Campaign Finance—lies a fascinating new take on the origins of independent agencies. [read post]
21 Mar 2017, 2:04 pm by Molly Runkle
News, Ilya Shapiro for the Washington Examiner, Jay Wexler for McSweeney’s, Erwin Chemerinsky for NY Daily News, Jed Handelsman Shugerman for Slate, as well as Mark Joseph Stern, who has a separate post here, Christina Cauterucci, and Dahlia Lithwick. [read post]
20 Mar 2017, 3:30 am by Jack Beermann
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, The Dependent Origins of Independent Agencies: The Interstate Commerce Commission, the Tenure of Office Act, and the Rise of Modern Campaign Finance, 31 J.L. [read post]
26 Feb 2016, 9:00 am by Dan Ernst
  It is a review essay of Bruce Ackerman’s Civil Rights Revolution (2014) and Jed Handelsman Shugerman’s People's Courts (2012): In the course of reviewing Jed Shugerman's The People's Courts: Pursuing Judicial Independence in America and Bruce Ackerman's The Civil Rights Revolution, we argue for a reassessment of the way that scholars think about popular constitutionalism. [read post]
19 Mar 2015, 6:30 am by Dan Ernst
Jed Handelsman Shugerman, Fordham Law School, has posted The Dependent Origins of Independent Agencies: The Interstate Commerce Commission and the Rise of Modern Campaign Finance and Capture. [read post]