%{search_type} search results

5 catalog results

RSS feed for this result
xli, 1623 pages ; 27 cm.
  • Introduction to administrative law
  • The legislative connection
  • Executive supervision of administrative action
  • Administrative adjudication
  • Administrative rulemaking
  • Government information acquisition and the pursuit of open government
  • Scope of review of agency action
  • The availability of judicial review
  • Alternative remedies
  • Appendices.
Law Library (Crown)
xiv, 422 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • An introduction to the study of administrative law
  • Administrative agencies in American constitutional government
  • Due process in the administrative state
  • The Administrative Procedure Act and the procedural forms of agency action
  • Formal adjudication under the Administrative Procedure Act
  • Informal rulemaking under the Administrative Procedure Act
  • The availability and timing of judicial review
  • The nature and scope of substantive judicial review.
Law Library (Crown)
xi, 245 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Madison's nightmare: how the federal government became unchecked and unbalanced
  • Checks and balances in law and history
  • Iraq and the (unlearned) lessons of Vietnam: presidentialism and the pathologies of unilateral policy making
  • Presidentialism, national security, and the breakdown of government lawyering
  • Form over accountability: executive privilege, signing statements, and the illusion of law
  • The president's personal bureaucracy: administrative accountability and the unitary Executive
  • Recovering the Madisonian dream: visions of democracy, steps to reform.
In recent years, the Bush administration's ambitious - even breathtaking - claims of unilateral executive authority have properly raised concerns among constitutional scholars, civil libertarians, and ordinary citizens alike. But Bush's attempts to assert his power are only the latest development in a near-thirty-year assault on the basic checks and balances of the U.S. government - a battle waged by presidents of both parties, and one that, as Peter M. Shane warns in "Madison's Nightmare", threatens to utterly subvert the founders' vision of representative government. Tracing this tendency back to the first Reagan administration, Shane shows how this era of 'aggressive presidentialism' has seen presidents exerting ever more control over nearly every arena of policy, from military affairs and national security to domestic programs. Driven by political ambition and a growing culture of entitlement in the executive branch - and abetted by a complaisant Congress, riven by partisanship - this presidential aggrandizement has too often undermined wise policy making and led to shallow, ideological, and sometimes outright lawless decisions. The solution, Shane argues, will require a multipronged program of reform, including both specific changes in government practice and broader institutional changes aimed at supporting a renewed culture of government accountability. From the war on science to the mismanaged war on terror, "Madison's Nightmare" outlines the disastrous consequences of the unchecked executive - and issues a stern wake-up call to all who care about the fate of our long democratic experiment.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780226749396 20160528
Law Library (Crown)
447 p. ; 26 cm.
  • The theoretical foundations of the administrative state
  • The historical foundations of administrative law
  • The Administrative Procedure Act
  • The determinants of agency behavior
  • Models of procedural justice and effective governance
  • Controlling administrative discretion
  • Comparative administrative process
  • The future of administrative law.
Law Library (Crown)
xiii, 270 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Law Library (Crown)