Now showing items 21-30 of 213
Why Liberals Should Chuck the Exclusionary Rule
(University of Illinois Law Review, 1999)
This article makes the case against the exclusionary rule from a "liberal" perspective. Moving beyond the inconclusive empirical data on the efficacy of the rule, it uses behavioral and motivational theory to demonstrate ...
Redeeming Judicial Review: The Hard Look Doctrine and Federal Regulatory Efforts to Restructure the Electric Utility Industry
(Wisconsin Law Review, 1994)
Recent policy-effect studies denounce judicial review for its adverse effects on agency decisionmaking. In its strong version, the policy-effect thesis suggests that judicial review has paralized innovative agency ...
A Black Critique of the Internal Revenue Code
(Wisconsin Law Review, 1996)
Using Census data and the Survey of Income Program participation (SIPP), the authors use social science methodology to show that blacks pay more federal income tax than whites at the same income levels.
Estimation of Revealed Probabilities and Utility Functions for Product Safety Decisions
(The Review of Economics and Statistics, 1998)
Using survey data on consumer product purchases, this paper introduces an approach to estimate jointly individual utility functions and risk perceptions implied by their decisions. The behavioral risk beliefs reflected in ...
Priceless Process: NonNegotiable Features of Criminal Litigation
(UCLA Law Review, 1999)
In this Article, Professor Nancy King develops an approach for determining when judges should block the efforts of criminal litigants to bypass constitutional and statutory requirements other than those already traded ...
Institutional Design and the Lingering Legacy of Antifederalist Separation of Powers Ideals in the States
(Vanderbilt Law Review, 1999)
This Article applies comparative institutional analysis to separation of powers under state constitutions, with a particular focus on the nondelegation doctrine and states' acceptance of Chadha-like restrictions on legislative ...
Workers' Compensation and Injury Duration: Evidence from a Natural Experiment
(The American Economic Review, 1995)
This paper examines the effect of workers' compensation on time out of work. It introduces a "natural experiment" approach of comparing individuals injured before and after increases in the maximum weekly benefit amount. ...
Developing a Positive Theory of Decisionmaking on U.S. Courts of Appeals
(Ohio State Law Journal, 1998)
As the decisions of the United States Courts of Appeals become an increasingly important part of American legal discourse, the debate concerning adjudication theories of the circuit courts gain particular relevance. Whereas, ...
Education Match and Job Match
(The Review of Economics and Statistics, 1991)
Using a new data set, this paper gives evidence in support of the intuitive notion that overqualified workers are less satisfied with their jobs and are more likely to quit. However, training time is inversely related to ...
Public Choice Theory and the Fragmented Web of the Contemporary Administrative State
(Michigan Law Review, 1998)
In the recent book, Greed, Chaos and Governance: Using Public Choice to Improve Public Law (Yale U. Press 1997), Jerry Mashaw addresses the convergence between public choice and administrative law. This review essay ...