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10 Jul 2012, 7:17 am by Nabiha Syed
Sebelius, Neil Siegel and Robert Cooter discuss their theory of the tax power and how it justifies the Chief Justice’s analysis. [read post]
9 Jul 2012, 9:48 am by Neil Siegel and Robert Cooter
Selvin Professor of Law at Berkeley Law School, and Neil Siegel, Professor of Law and Political Science at Duke Law School. [read post]
5 Jul 2012, 2:14 pm by Randy Barnett
[Generally cleaned up text and added an update] [UPDATE:  From the abstract it looks like Neil Siegel and Bob Cooter anticipated Chief Justice Roberts approach in their paper, Not the Power to Destroy: A Theory of the Tax Power for a Court that Limits the Commerce Power and may even have provided him with the road map for his analysis.   [read post]
5 Jul 2012, 8:53 am by Cormac Early
.”  At Balkinization, Neil Siegel calls for clear confidentiality rules for clerks. [read post]
1 Jul 2012, 9:26 am by Marc DeGirolami
SECOND ADDENDUM: Neil Siegel has something on this as well (referring in his post to a forthcoming Va. [read post]
29 May 2012, 7:05 pm by Ilya Somin
(Ilya Somin) Co-blogger Jonathan Adler points out several weaknesses in the collective action theory approach to interpreting constitutional federalism advocated by a number of academics, most notably Robert Cooter and Neil Siegel. [read post]
29 May 2012, 6:18 pm by Jonathan H. Adler
The case for a “collective action federalism” of this sort has been made at greater length by Neil Siegel and Robert Cooter in the Stanford Law Review, and by Professor Siegel on these pages. [read post]
25 May 2012, 6:53 am by Sam Bagenstos
Neil Siegel and others have offered arguments for upholding the mandate based on constitutional structure.   [read post]
8 May 2012, 12:35 pm by Guest Blogger
For one thing, the Court could easily also set out some limiting principles on the taxing power, along the lines sketched nicely by Bob Cooter and Neil Siegel, that would be fully consistent with § 5000A. [read post]
10 Apr 2012, 8:05 am by JB
The Internet and digital media, which blend traditional legal experts, journalists, commentators, and the general public, have, if anything, enhanced these features of American constitutional culture.The all-star cast of participants includes: Bruce Ackerman (Yale), Akhil Amar (Yale), Jack Balkin (Yale), Emily Bazelon (Yale, Slate), Joan Biskupic (Reuters News), Sujit Choudhry (NYU), Justin Driver (Texas, New Republic), Garrett Epps (University of Baltimore, American Prospect), Barry Friedman (NYU),… [read post]
8 Apr 2012, 9:25 pm
 As Neil Siegel and I explained in our Anti-Injunction Act article, that particular juxtaposition is difficult to reconcile with the Court's precedents in this area; yet the government advanced the argument anyway. [read post]
29 Mar 2012, 9:28 am by Kiran Bhat
Cato@Liberty, David Koppel of the Volokh Conspiracy, and Jack Balkin, Neil Siegel, and Sandy Levinson at Balkinzation, all offer thoughts on a “limiting principle” for congressional power. [read post]
29 Mar 2012, 1:47 am by David Kopel
Over at Balkinization, Neil Siegel offers Five Limiting Principles. [read post]
28 Mar 2012, 9:00 pm
I was one of four witnesses; I shared the panel with Carrie Severino of the Judicial Crisis Network, Steven Bradbury of Dechert LLP, and Professor Neil Siegel of Duke University Law School. [read post]
25 Mar 2012, 9:30 pm
Neil Siegel and I elaborated this argument earlier in the year in the Yale Law Journal Online. 2) Tomorrow the Court will turn to the merits of the challenges to the minimum coverage provision.   [read post]
23 Mar 2012, 11:20 am by Ilya Somin
Brian Galle, Neil Siegel, and my former colleague Max Stearns). [read post]
23 Mar 2012, 6:40 am by Amanda Frost
Michael Dorf and Neil Siegel have posted an essay on SSRN, available here, arguing that the TAIA only bars suits that have the “immediate purpose” of restraining the collection of taxes.  [read post]
21 Mar 2012, 6:58 pm by JB
Marty Lederman has offered a splendid analysis of the individual mandate issues here, and, of course, readers of this blog know that Andy Koppelman, Neil Siegel, and I have gone over the doctrinal arguments many times before.So for a change of pace, I point out that, if we use regime theory in political science, the most likely prediction is that a majority of the Justices will defend the basic commitments of the current constitutional regime, which is the New Deal/civil rights… [read post]
9 Feb 2012, 9:05 pm by Paul Caron
Cooter (UC-Berkeley) & Neil Siegel (Duke), Not the Power to Destroy: A Theory of the Tax Power for a Court that Limits the Commerce Power: Article I, Section 8 of the U.S. [read post]