Search for: "Kathryn Watts" Results 1 - 20 of 57
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23 Mar 2020, 1:28 pm by Michael Cook
Recent Developments in Personal Care and Other Home and Community-Based Services in Medicaid and Medicare I. [read post]
5 Feb 2020, 3:30 am by Kathryn Watts
Kathryn Watts In 2001, Elena Kagan published Presidential Administration—her now well-known account of presidents’ increasingly aggressive efforts to control agencies’ regulatory decisions. [read post]
17 Jul 2019, 10:30 am by Mary Whisner
., Interpreting Law: A Primer on How to Read Statutes and the Constitution (2016)Six Amendments: How and Why We Should Change the Constitution (2014)Five Chiefs: A Supreme Court Memoir (2011)The Bill of Rights: A Century of Progress (1992)A 2012 symposium on the legacy of Justice Stevens in the Northwestern University Law Review includes a personal tribute by Professor Kathryn Watts, who was one of his clerks.To see Justice Stevens's many law review articles (and… [read post]
31 Jan 2019, 2:23 pm by Mary Whisner
Now there's a page about Emergency Powers—listing a variety of material from short articles to videos to books—in our Presidential Power guide.A great place to start learning about presidential power is The Limits of Presidential Power: A Citizen's Guide to the Law, by Professors Lisa Manheim and Kathryn Watts. [read post]
28 Jan 2019, 3:30 am by Kathryn Watts
Kathryn Watts When Congress enacted the Administrative Procedure Act (APA) in 1946, it expected that what we now call Administrative Law Judges (ALJs) would preside over most federal agency evidentiary hearings. [read post]
22 Feb 2018, 5:18 am by Joe Hodnicki
From the blurb for The Limits of Presidential Power: A Citizen’s Guide to the Law (Manheim & Watts, Jan. 11, 2018) by Lisa Manheim and Kathryn Watts: This one-of-a-kind guide provides a crash course in the laws governing the President of the United States. [read post]
20 Feb 2018, 12:07 pm by Danielle Lewis
UW Law's professors Lisa Manheim and Kathryn Watts wrote a book The Limits of Presidential Power: A Citizen's Guide to the Law to provide the answer to these and many other questions you might have, and all in straightforward language. [read post]
13 Dec 2017, 3:30 am by Kathryn Watts
Kathryn Watts Since January 2017, the news headlines have been screaming about one administrative law issue after another—everything from the Congressional Review Act to regulatory rollbacks, from Executive Orders to agency enforcement priorities. [read post]
17 Jan 2017, 3:30 am by Kathryn Watts
Kathryn Watts We have all heard the saying that you “don’t need a sledgehammer to kill a gnat. [read post]
10 Jan 2017, 6:52 pm by Mary Whisner
When Professors Kathryn Watts and Sanne Knudsen announced a new law school course on presidential power for this quarter, the course quickly filled. [read post]
2 Dec 2016, 11:08 am by Lisa Manheim
As designed by two of our administrative law experts, Sanne Knudsen and Kathryn Watts, the... [read post]
8 Jul 2016, 7:23 am by Ronald Collins
Given that, what is your view of Kathryn Watts’s argument that the working papers of federal judges, including Supreme Court Justices – meaning their internal chambers’ papers and electronic correspondence and documents relating to cases and other official court business – should be treated as governmental property? [read post]
30 Jun 2016, 9:30 pm by Justin Daniel
In a forthcoming article for the New York University Law Review, Professors Elizabeth Porter and Kathryn Watts, both of the University of Washington School of Law, discuss what they call the growing culture of “visual rulemaking”—the use of “political tinged visuals” by rulemaking stakeholders to push regulatory agendas. [read post]
14 Feb 2016, 6:25 pm by Omar Ha-Redeye
One of the cases presented to me at this moot was Kathryn Leah Smithen v. [read post]
10 Feb 2016, 4:00 am
According to an excellent paper written by Kathryn Watts, numerous twentieth Justices, including Owen Roberts, Benjamin Cardozo, Charles Whitaker, and Charles Evan Hughes, destroyed all or nearly all of their papers.Justice William Brennan, who served on the Supreme Court for thirty-four years, gave one biographer virtually exclusive access to his papers for almost twenty years. [read post]