Search for: "Nicholas Bagley" Results 61 - 80 of 134
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4 Sep 2014, 11:08 am by NCC Staff
For more commentary on the case, listen to our recent podcast with Michael Cannon, director of health policy studies at the Cato Institute, and Nicholas Bagley, assistant professor at the University of Michigan Law School. [read post]
8 May 2020, 9:30 pm by Dan Ernst
  We aren't scanning all 556 episodes but can report they include Christopher Tomlins, Nicholas Bagley and Julian Davis Mortenson  Alejandro de la Fuente and Ariela Gross, Thomas McSweeney, Elizabeth Katz, Taja-Nia Henderson and Lutie A. [read post]
5 Jun 2014, 7:00 pm by Guest Blogger
Nicholas Bagley is an Assistant Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School. [read post]
13 Apr 2015, 3:30 am by Amy Howe
  Briefly: At The Incidental Economist, Nicholas Bagley discusses the Court’s recent opinion in Armstrong v. [read post]
6 Jan 2016, 5:58 am by Amy Howe
” At Notice and Comment, Nicholas Bagley looks back at last month’s oral argument in Gobeille v. [read post]
11 Feb 2017, 1:09 pm by Kim Krawiec
Administrative Law New Scholarship Roundtable Host Committee Nicholas Bagley, University of MichiganMichael Sant’Ambrogio, Michigan State UniversityMiriam Seifter, University of WisconsinPeter Shane, The Ohio State UniversityGlen Staszewski, Michigan State UniversityChristopher Walker, The Ohio State University [read post]
24 Jul 2014, 9:19 am
(Abbe Gluck and Nicholas Bagley are the best sources for criticism I have seen, though there are many others.) [read post]
25 Jun 2015, 10:28 am by Kali Borkoski
Health-care symposium contributors: Nicholas Bagley – University of Michigan Randy Barnett – Georgetown Michael Cannon – Cato David Rivkin – BakerHostetler Einer Elhauge – Harvard Tom Fisher – Indiana Abbe Gluck – Yale Brianne Gorod – Constitutional Accountability Center Timothy Jost – Washington and Lee Adam White – Boyden Gray & Associates Housing symposium contributors: Cory Andrews – Washington… [read post]
15 May 2007, 2:39 am
Bagley, of Bagley, Karpan, Rose & White, Cheyenne, Wyoming.Representing Appellee (Defendant): Dale W. [read post]
14 Dec 2018, 7:48 pm by Ilya Somin
For those interested, there is a more extensive discussion of the severability issue in the amicus brief I joined with several other legal scholars, including Jonathan Adler, Nicholas Bagley, Abbe Gluck, and Kevin Walsh. [read post]
14 Apr 2015, 4:04 am by Amy Howe
” In The Incidental Economist, Nicholas Bagley considers whether, if the Court rules for the plaintiffs in King v. [read post]
22 Jul 2014, 3:59 pm
 In the meantime, here’s some commentary from Nicholas Bagley and Joshua Blackman. [read post]
8 Jul 2014, 7:29 am
 For both sides of the controversy, here’s a link to my debate with Nicholas Bagley. [read post]
5 Mar 2015, 5:28 am by Amy Howe
Commentary on yesterday’s oral argument comes from Nicholas Bagley at The Incidental Economist, Jeremy Leaming at ACSblog, and Nicole Huberfeld at HealthLawProf Blog. [read post]
1 Apr 2019, 7:12 pm by Jonathan H. Adler
While our brief did not go into the standing issues, I have addressed them previously on this blog here and here, and Nicholas Bagley addressed them for The Atlantic. [read post]
19 Jan 2016, 7:30 am by Guest Blogger
Nicholas Bagley is Professor of Law at University of Michigan Law School. [read post]
7 Nov 2014, 1:31 pm
 Nicholas Bagley writes that Friday’s cert grant likely means that at least four justices are skeptical of the government’s arguments and the Fourth Circuit’s decision in King. [read post]
28 Feb 2020, 9:01 pm by Milad Emamian
In a new paper, Julian Davis Mortenson and Nicholas Bagley of the University of Michigan Law School argue that the founders had no objection to Congress delegating the power to make rules, as long as it did not permanently abdicate its legislative responsibilities. [read post]
2 Jan 2020, 9:05 pm by Alana Bevan
WHAT WE’RE READING THIS WEEK In an article published in the Michigan Law Review, Professor Nicholas Bagley of the University of Michigan Law School argued that certain procedural constraints within administrative law should be eliminated as counterproductive and unnecessary. [read post]