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Administrative Law, Fifth Edition

  • John M. Rogers
  • Michael P. Healy
  • Ronald J. Krotoszynski
  • Kent Barnett
Series / Aspen Casebook Series
Teaching Materials
Table of contents

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For instructors who prefer a case-oriented approach, the Fifth Edition of Administrative Law is a case-rich text that focuses on the core issues in administrative law. Lightly-edited cases preserve the feel of reading entire opinions and include facts, content, full analyses, and citations. Keystone cases introduce important themes and topics. Introductory material and questions following the cases focus students’ reading and stimulate class discussion, while helpful notes facilitate keen understanding of legal doctrines, introduce students to academic responses to judicial decisions and agency practices, and identify recent developments in doctrine and academic study. “Theory Applied” sections at the conclusion of major parts offer teachers an opportunity to evaluate students’ grasp of the materials in new factual and legal contexts. This flexible, easily teachable text is designed for a 3-unit course, and its self-contained parts can be taught in any order.

New to the Fifth Edition:

  • Addition of important, recent U.S. Supreme Court and Circuit Court decisions throughout
  • Extended discussion of “informal” agency adjudication
  • Updated discussion of the nondelegation doctrine and its possible future
  • Recent developments in judicial review, including with Kisor and Chevron deference and standing

Professors and students will benefit from:

  • Notes and discussion materials addressing contemporary issues in Administrative Law, including:
    • due process in the administrative setting
    • formalities of administrative rulemaking and adjudication
    • benefits and costs of agency adjudication and rulemaking
    • modification of agency interpretations and interpretive rulemaking
    • delegation of authority to agencies and private entities
    • political influence on agency policy
    • justiciability and judicial deference
  • Lightly-edited cases, similar to reading entire opinions, including facts, content, full analyses, and citations
  • Flexible, teachable text, designed for a 3-unit course with modular sections that allow for easy reshuffling of materials
  • Helpful Notes crafted to enrich students’ understanding of legal doctrines, introduce important themes and topics, and identify possible future developments to theory and doctrine.
  • “Theory Applied” problems and capstone cases that allow systemic review and integration of major concepts
  • Up-to-Date content that includes coverage of important new developments in administrative practice, including recent Executive Orders that attempt to further centralize control of policy-making in the White House.
  • Coverage of contemporary separation of powers problems and controversies affecting the administrative state, including comprehensive treatment of the Vacancies Reform Act.
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About the authors
John M. Rogers
University of Kentucky

John Marshall Rogers is a Professor of Law at the College where he has taught since 1978. Prior to teaching he was an appellate attorney in the Civil Division of the United States Department of Justice, in Washington, D.C. from 1974 to 1978. He served as a visiting professor at the Department of Justice from 1983 to 1985. Professor Rogers has twice been a Fulbright Senior Lecturer in the People#39;s Republic of China, in Beijing in 1987-88 and in Guangzhou in 1994-95. He is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Stanford University and a Coif law graduate of the University of Michigan, where he served on the iMichigan Law Review. Professor Rogers has interests in international law, administrative law and constitutional law. His works have appeared in journals such as the Duke Law Journal, the Michigan Law Review, and the American Journal of International Law. He served as the College#39;s Associate Dean for Academic Affairs from 1991 to 1994.

Michael P. Healy
University of Kentucky

Michael P. Healy, Professor of Law, came to the College in 1990. He received his undergraduate degree from Williams College and his law degree from the University of Pennsylvania where he was Articles Editor of the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and was elected to membership in the Order of the Coif. Prior to entering law teaching, Professor Healy was an attorney with the Appellate Section of the Environment and Natural Resources Division of the U.S. Department of Justice from 1987-90, an associate with Shea Gardner in Washington, D.C. from 1985-1987, and a law clerk for Judge Edward R. Becker of the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit in 1984-1985. He is the coauthor of a casebook on Administrative Law (Aspen 2003) and has published law review articles in the areas of administrative law, environmental law, international environmental law, and statutory interpretation.

Ronald J. Krotoszynski
University of Alabama

Admitted to practice in Georgia and the District of Columbia; Clerked for the Hon. Frank M. Johnson, Jr, of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit, 1991-92; Associate with Covington Burling, D.C., 1992-95; Visiting Scholar in Residence, University of Washington School of Law, summer 1996; Visiting Assistant Professor of Law, William and Mary Law School, fall 1998; Assistant Professor of Law, Indiana University, 1995-98, Associate Professor of Law and Paul Bean Research Fellow, 1999-2000; Visiting Professor of Law, Washington and Lee University, fall 1999; Associate Professor of Law, 2000-02; Professor of Law, 2002-; Ethan Allen Faculty Fellow, 2001-02, 2002-03.

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Fifth Edition
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Administrative Law
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