Seminole Rock (or Auer) deference has captured the attention of scholars, policymakers, and the judiciary. That is why Notice & Comment, the blog of the Yale Journal on Regulation and the American Bar Association’s Section of Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice, hosted an online symposium from September 12 to September 23, 2016 on the subject. This symposium contains over 20 contributions addressing different aspects of Seminole Rock deference.
- History of Seminole Rock
- Empirical Examinations of Seminole Rock
- Understanding Seminole Rock Within Agencies
- Understanding Seminole Rock as Applied to Tax, Environmental Law, and Criminal Sentencing
- Why Seminole Rock Matters
- Should the Supreme Court Overrule Seminole Rock?
- Would Overruling Seminole Rock Have Unintended Consequences?
- What Might the Supreme Court Do? What Might Congress Do?
- The Future of Seminole Rock
Gillian E. Metzger, Aaron Nielson, Sanne H. Knudsen, Amy J. Wildermuth, Aditya Bamzai, Richard J. Pierce, Cynthia Barmore, William Yeatman, Christopher J. Walker, Kevin M. Stack, Andy Grewal, Steve R. Johnson, F. Andrew Hessick, Jonathan H. Adler, Catherine M. Sharkey, David Feder, Cass R. Sunstein, Adrian Vermeule, Ronald M. Levin, Kevin O. Leske, James C. Phillips, Daniel Ortner, William Funk, Kristen E. Hickman, Jeffrey A. Pojanowski, Adam White & Conor Clarke,
Reflections on Seminole Rock: The Past, Present, and Future of Deference to Agency Regulatory Interpretations,
Yale Journal on Regulation Notice & Comment Blog; Washington University in St. Louis Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2847668; Minnesota Legal Studies Research Paper No. 16-41; Virginia Public Law & Legal Theory Research Paper No. 2017-38
Available at: https://scholarship.law.columbia.edu/faculty_scholarship/2007