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Administrative Law: A Casebook, Tenth Edition

  • Bernard Schwartz
  • Roberto L. Corrada
  • J. Robert Brown
  • Jessica L. West
Series / Aspen Casebook Series
Teaching Materials
Table of contents

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Written in an accessible, straightforward style, Administrative Law: A Casebook, Tenth Edition focuses on the basic principles of administrative law using a traditional cases-and-notes pedagogy, flexible organization, and examination-length problems at the end of each substantive chapter.

This book emphasizes the actual practice of administrative law, highlighting aspects of the law that will help students later as attorneys practicing before federal or state administrative agencies. Notes after cases focus on questions that would be asked by lawyers practicing in the area. End of chapter problems help to accentuate the types of problems confronted by practitioners.

New to the Tenth Edition:

  • Full coverage of recent developments, including new appointment and removal cases: Lucia, Seila Law, and Arthrex, plus accompanying notes; the newest developments regarding the doctrine of nondelegation including the Gundy case and Justice Gorsuch’s dissenting opinion; new treatment of the doctrine of exhaustion of administrative remedies; the newest developments dealing with standard of review including the DACA and Department of Commerce v. New York cases; the newest developments regarding Chevron and Auer deference, including the Pereira and Kisor
  • Updated coverage of developments involving rulemaking.
  • A new procedural due process case involving the emergency exception in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic.
  • Cases and materials relating to state administrative law with an emphasis on California & New York.
  • An edited and shortened chapter on administrative hearings.

Professors and students will benefit from:

  • A chronological approach that shows the procedural course of administrative law in actual practice
  • A broad range of state cases, both classic and current
  • 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
  • Flexible organization beginning with an overview of administrative law and its agencies to allow instructors to easily adapt the book to individual course needs
  • Clear, accessible writing style that facilitates student learning
  • Excellent notes and explanatory material
  • A casebook that pays careful attention to explanation, helping students with even complex areas of administrative law
  • An examination-length problem at the end of each substantive chapter

Teaching materials include:

  • Comprehensive Teacher’s Manual with model answers and extensive materials related to teaching administrative law as a simulation course
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About the authors
Bernard Schwartz
Late Chapman Distinguished Professor of Law
University of Tulsa College of Law

Professor Bernard Schwartz came to the University of Tulsa College of Law in 1992, where he served as the Chapman Distinguished Professor of Law until his death on December 23, 1997, at the age of 74. Prior to coming to Tulsa, Professor Schwartz had served on the law faculty of New York University for 45 years. Professor Schwartz was married for 47 years to Aileen Haas Schwartz, a retired judge of New York Family Court, and they had one son, Brian. Professor Schwartz taught law for fifty years, and he was regarded as an outstanding teacher. He was a legal scholar who was considered to be an expert in the areas of administrative law, comparative jurisprudence, legal history, and constitutional law. Professor Schwartz was also a prolific author who wrote more than sixty books and numerous articles. He was perhaps best known for his writings about the U.S. Supreme Court and the Justices.

Roberto L. Corrada
Mulligan Burleson Chair in Modern Learning, Professor of Law
University of Denver Sturm College of Law

As Mulligan Burleson Chair in Modern Learning and Professor at University of Denver Sturm College of Law, Roberto Corrada has devoted his scholarly attention to three primary areas: the rights of ethnic and sexual minorities; the publicprivate distinction in labor and employment law; and the scholarship of teaching and learning. He has published articles on these subjects in the Wake Forest Law Review, the Cincinnati Law Review, the Houston Law Review, the Miami Law Review, the Catholic University Law Review, the Berkley Journal of Labor & Employment Law; and the Journal of Legal Education, among others. In addition, Corrada has published casebooks in administrative law and employment discrimination law. A distinguished teacher, Corrada has been recognized for his innovative work in the classroom. In 2000, he was selected as national Carnegie scholar for his active and collaborative learning efforts in his labor law classroom. In 2002, he was named University of Denver College of Law Donald & Susan Sturm Professor for Excellence in Teaching and Learning. He has won the University of Denver Distinguished Teaching Award and has been recognized as a DU Law Star. For 20+ years, Corrada has been extensively involved in service work with local and national institutions. In 1998, he was chairman of the board of the ACLU of Colorado. In 2002, he served as chair of the Association of American Law Schools Labor & Employment Relations Section. From 2000 – 2010, he served as secretary of the Latinoa Critical Legal Theory Association. In 2007, he helped form the Denver Urban Debate League, which he currently co-chairs.

J. Robert Brown
Chauncey Wilson Memorial Research Chair, Professor of Law
University of Denver Sturm College of Law

For more than two decades, J. Robert Brown has taught corporate and securities law, with a particular emphasis on corporate governance as a professor at University of Denver Sturm College of Law. He has authored numerous publications in the area and several of his articles have been cited by the US Supreme Court. Brown has also spent considerable time abroad, particularly in the former Soviet Union, advising governments in these areas. From 2000 – 2004, Brown served the University of Denver Sturm College of Law as an associate dean for academic affairs. He is an arbitrator for the FINRA and, among other outside activities, serves as the chairman of the board of directors of the Colorado Coalition for the Homeless.

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Tenth Edition
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Administrative Law
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