This concise teaching tool offers: - a chronological approach that shows the procedural course of administrative law in actual practice - manageable, practical length of about 800 pages, presenting complete coverage in seven chapters - a broad range of state cases, both classic and current - flexible organization beginning with an overview of ...
This concise teaching tool offers: - a chronological approach that shows the procedural course of administrative law in actual practice - manageable, practical length of about 800 pages, presenting complete coverage in seven chapters - a broad range of state cases, both classic and current - flexible organization beginning with an overview of administrative law and its agencies to allow instructors to easily adapt the book to individual course needs - balanced coverage that gives students valuable exposure to the state level, where most administrative law issues are handled in practice, in addition to the standard treatment of federal law - clear, accessible writing style that facilitates student learning - excellent notes and explanatory material - the original approach of the late Bernard Schwartz, fine-tuned and updated Major changes for the Sixth Edition include: - new co-author J. Robert Brown, Jr., who brings valuable expertise in securities and corporate law, including privacy issues and Sarbanes-Oxley - full coverage of recent developments, including the Department of Homeland Security and the Homeland Security Act of 2002; the impact of 9/11 on rulemaking procedure (including the D.C. Circuit decision in Jifry v. FAA); privacy and administrative law, especially in the wake of Sarbanes-Oxley; and updates on procedural due process, the distinction between legislative and nonlegislative rules, and Chevron deference - an examination-length problem at the end of each substantive chapter, with model answers in the Teacher's Manual - new and updated cases, including American Trucking Association v. Whitman, Mead Data Corporation, Hamdi v.Rumsfeld, Jifry v. FAA, and Mainstream Marketing Services v. FTC - fully revised Teachers Manual
The dreaded RED book series. These books really "hide the ball." They require a lot of thinking. A lot is provided and a lot of work is required to figure out the law. I think of this book as how law school was 20 years ago. Your read the law, read an example/fact scenario and have a few questions without getting the answer all the time. Generally a good book. I like the brown LexisNexis books the most. The blue ones from Westlaw are also pretty good. But these Red books are advanced. Smart Harvard lawyers use these books to kick your butt into thinking you do not learn anything. Great area of law. Usefull book .
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