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12 Feb 2014, 9:00 am
(Here are two posts (1, 2) by Mike Rappaport discussing the problem.) [read post]
13 Jan 2014, 9:05 am by Glenn Reynolds
MIKE RAPPAPORT: Why Nonoriginalism Does Not Justify Departing from the Original Meaning of the Recess Appointments Clause. [read post]
22 Dec 2013, 7:00 am by Will Baude
Mike Rappaport has a pair of posts exploring this question: here’s the first, here’s the second. [read post]
16 Dec 2013, 8:15 pm by Walter Olson
Mike Rappaport withholds his applause about that [Law and Liberty] Tweet Tags: FDA, vaccinesFDA stands guard against approval of Meningitis B vaccine is a post from Overlawyered - Chronicling the high cost of our legal system [read post]
8 Dec 2013, 8:05 pm by Walter Olson
[Fair Warning] Thesis of new Jerry Mashaw book: administrative state in U.S. long predated Progressive Era [Law and Liberty: Joseph Postell, Mike Rappaport] Relatedly, hallmark of administrative state said to be “prerogative,” i.e., power to make binding rules without new legislation [Michael Greve] Lorax standing humor: even the Ninth Circuit might not have been able to help [Howard Wasserman, Prawfs] “Formalism and Deference in Administrative Law”… [read post]
2 Dec 2013, 9:36 am by Will Baude
Others are made in a forthcoming article (not online yet) by Mike Rappaport. [read post]
26 Nov 2013, 5:07 pm by Will Baude
(While it figures in Mike Rappaport’s pathbreaking article on the Clause, for example, it did not make the cut for co-blogger John Elwood’s “Recess Appointments Reading List” last April.) [read post]
21 Nov 2013, 6:09 pm by Will Baude
Similarly, Mike Rappaport and John McGinnis defended “the Senate’s long practice of requiring a supermajority to end debate on legislation,” on the grounds that: If the Senate voted on whether to change the cloture rule, only a simple majority would be needed to change it. [read post]
4 Oct 2013, 6:25 am by Walter Olson
Related: Michael Greve, John Yoo and Mike Rappaport on rethinking administrative law and the era of deference. [read post]
20 Sep 2013, 3:34 pm by Will Baude
(Will Baude) Mike Rappaport has a post at the Liberty Law Blog making a seemingly straightforward but surprisingly underappreciated point: There is good reason to think that the Fourteenth Amendment’s equality requirement was not originally meant to apply to the federal government. [read post]
29 Aug 2013, 2:49 pm by Will Baude
(Will Baude) Mike Rappaport has an interesting post about how to justify originalism. [read post]
24 Jun 2013, 5:02 pm by JB
But at least Mike is attempting to do the heavy lifting, and he should get kudos for that. [read post]
7 Jun 2013, 6:00 am by Will Baude
  There are plausible arguments available to them, as Mike Rappaport has recently shown, but they haven't talked about them much. [read post]
26 Jan 2013, 10:30 am by Tom Smith
But it fails to mention that our own Mike Rappaport was cited four times in the course of the opinon -- he seems to have been the go-to source on the original meaning of the clause. [read post]
14 Dec 2012, 6:03 am by Rachel Sachs
” And at The Originalism Blog, Michael Ramsey and Mike Rappaport discuss the standing issue in the cases. [read post]
11 Nov 2012, 11:20 pm by Swaraj Paul Barooah
The critics they speak of, probably include those such as Mike Masnick at TechDirt, who  thinks it is a 'dangerous, innovation harming monstrosity'. [read post]
6 Sep 2012, 7:24 am by Cormac Early
Mike Rappaport has further commentary on the review over at the Originalism Blog. [read post]
5 Sep 2012, 12:00 pm by David Bernstein
UPDATE: Bonus from the same (Law and Liberty blog): Mike Rappaport takes on Posner’s claim that the original meaning of “freedom of speech” in the First Amendment did not include symbolic speech like flagburning, citing our own Eugene Volokh. [read post]