The third year of law school is whatever a student wants it to be; why not award a Diploma in Administrative Law
to those who wish take a Contemporary Course in Administrative Law based upon a three component curriculum consisting (1) of
an in-depth study of the APA
, (2) the ACUS
policy directives and the (3) the economic papers published by the Society for Benefit-Cost Analysis
? (The CRE Archives
would augment the ACUS policy directives when addressing centralized regulatory review). We believe the strategy delineated herein is well substantiated by the multiyear research effort described in the post titled CRE Background Study(2017) but shunned in large part by the legal community. The monopoly powers granted by state licensing bodies to select professional professions are immense.
We believe the path to “regulatory reform” is not through endless legislative proposals that go nowhere. Instead efforts should be taken to ensure an unbiased mindset of the very influential individuals who educate future judges, members of Congress, their staff and regulatory officials in the Executive Branch by pursing a contemporary curriculum similar to the one identified above.
If you are interested in employees who are going to participate in the judicial review of federal rules, then it best you contact the law school of your choice. However, recognizing that only a minuscule number of attorneys ever enter the aforementioned practice area, as witnessed by the fact that Administrative Law is not on the bar exam, we recommend that you broaden your search. More specifically the super majority of attorneys working on regulatory issues never visit a courtroom; instead they advise on compliance and related reporting and recordkeeping requirements.