Search for: "Richard Pildes" Results 1 - 20 of 175
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21 Sep 2022, 5:01 am by Eugene Volokh
Frederick Schauer and Richard Pildes call this idea "electoral exceptionalism," which posits that "elections should be constitutionally understood as (relatively) bounded domains of communicative activity" where "it would be possible to prescribe or apply First Amendment principles to electoral processes that do not necessarily apply through the full reach of the First Amendment. [read post]
19 Sep 2022, 6:30 am by Guest Blogger
This post was prepared for a roundtable on Comparative Constitutional Design, convened as part of LevinsonFest 2022—a year-long series gathering scholars from diverse disciplines and viewpoints to reflect on Sandy Levinson’s influential work in constitutional law. [read post]
5 Jan 2022, 11:20 am by Ilya Somin
Foley, Pildes, McConnell, and Bradley rarely agree on much of anything. [read post]
5 Jan 2022, 9:52 am by Jonathan H. Adler
This is the argument made in an op-ed by law professors Edward Foley, Michael McConnell, Richard Pildes, and Bradley Smith -- four aw professors that span the political spectrum and agree on very little. [read post]
29 Dec 2021, 12:46 pm by Howard Bashman
Pildes has this guest essay online at The New York Times. [read post]
22 Jul 2021, 6:58 am by Howard Bashman
Pildes has this guest essay in today’s edition of The New York Times. [read post]
27 Apr 2021, 4:28 pm by Howard Bashman
“Institutional Realism, Disclosure Laws, and the Americans for Prosperity Case”: Richard Pildes has this post at the “Election Law Blog. [read post]
9 Apr 2021, 10:27 am by Amy Howe
Slaughter Professor of Law at Yale Law School Richard H. [read post]
23 Feb 2021, 10:58 am by Josh Blackman
By some accounts, he mischaracterized Professor Richard Pildes's article. [read post]
12 Feb 2021, 11:57 am by NCC Staff
Pildes, Sudler Family Professor of Constitutional Law, New York University School of Law Richard H. [read post]
5 Jan 2021, 4:02 pm by Howard Bashman
“Clarifying the Electoral Count Act Process”: The “Election Law Blog” has posted this statement from law professors Richard Pildes, Edward Foley, Rick Hasen, Lisa Manheim, and Nate Persily. [read post]