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7 Feb 2008, 1:45 am
Professor Robert Natelson of the University of Montana has posted a 2007 article from the Ohio State Law Journal on "The Founders' Hermeneutic: The Real Original Understanding of Original Intent. [read post]
7 Dec 2015, 12:20 pm by Eugene Volokh
I’m delighted to report that Robert Natelson will be guest-blogging this week about constitutional conventions, a matter that has come up on many occasions over the past years. [read post]
20 Oct 2015, 11:15 am by Eugene Volokh
I’m delighted to report that Robert Natelson, who retired a few years ago from the University of Montana School of Law and who is now Senior Fellow in Constitutional Jurisprudence at the Independence Institute, will be guest-blogging this week about the original meaning of the Constitution’s financial terms — “tax,” “direct tax,” “impost,” “excise,” “tonnage” and “duty. [read post]
28 Nov 2017, 11:00 am by Matthew L.M. Fletcher
Here’s how Natelson describes Yates’s view (Natelson relies on an older strain of scholarship that attributed “Sydney” to Robert Yates, but newer scholarship attributes it to Abraham, Robert’s uncle; emphasis added). [read post]
21 May 2016, 2:58 pm by Jon
My first candidates would be Randy Barnett Roger Pilon Janice Rogers Brown Alex Kozinski David Sentelle William Baude Larry Becraft Stephen Calabresi Elizabeth Price Foley Michaek Greve Kurt Lash Gary Larson Andrew Napolitano Robert Natelson Roger Roots Lawrence Solum These are taken from , not including some who are social conservative or too old. [read post]
9 Jul 2012, 11:27 am by David Kopel
Much more extensive discussion of the direct/indirect tax issue (but not of window taxes) can be found in Rob Natelson’s 27 minute podcast on the subject, for   [read post]
28 Oct 2015, 7:56 am by Robert Natelson (guest-blogging)
[From Eugene Volokh: Following up on Professor Robert Natelson’s series of posts last week on the Constitution’s original meaning, here’s one more, though dealing with qualifications for office rather than financial matters.] [read post]
30 Sep 2016, 9:36 am by Randy Barnett
Robert Natelson, one of the other legal advisors and the leading scholar on Article V conventions, has published an op-ed describing the event and the amendments that were approved by the Convention: What Would an Article V Convention of States Actually Be Like?. [read post]
12 Jan 2016, 6:22 pm by Jonathan H. Adler
Robert Natelson, while not quite endorsing McManamon’s conclusion, writes an extensive post explaining why such arguments need to be taken seriously, particularly by originalists. [read post]
20 Oct 2017, 6:13 am by Robert Natelson
Ill health motivated John Dickinson to leave the federal convention a day early. [read post]
16 Oct 2017, 9:29 am by Robert Natelson
This year marks the 250th anniversary of one of the most influential series of writings in American history. [read post]
19 Oct 2017, 5:08 am by Robert Natelson
John Dickinson believed the passions could be the source of evil, but “[d]uly governed, they produce happiness. [read post]
12 Oct 2010, 8:02 am by Randy Barnett
Yet as time went on, people came to see a convention as more nefarious, forming misconceptions about what it might mean, according to new research by Robert Natelson, who recently left his post as a law professor at the University of Montana to join the Independence Institute. [read post]
3 Oct 2011, 10:07 am by David Kopel
Natelson); Commerce in the Commerce Clause: A Response to Jack Balkin, 109 Michigan Law Review First Impressions 55 (2010) (with Natelson); and Health insurance is not ‘commerce’: A single erroneous Supreme Court precedent from 1944, South-Eastern Underwriters, should be overturned, National Law Journal, March 28, 2011 (with Natelson) (available on Lexix/Nexis).Since Scotusblog is trying to get people to comment on its own website, I’m not opening comments on this… [read post]
18 Oct 2013, 10:58 am by Brian Wolfman
The Original Understanding Robert Natelson examines legal and historical evidence to determine whether, as some have argued, the original legal force of the First Amendment’s "freedom of the press" included a per se right to anonymous authorship. [read post]