Administrative Law

1073 ABA Journal Administrative Law articles.

DC Circuit strikes down Medicaid work requirements in Arkansas
On Friday, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit struck down work requirements for Medicaid recipients approved for use in Arkansas.
Lawyer is suspended after he is accused of misleading and bullying judge
The Tennessee Supreme Court has suspended a Georgia lawyer after a hearing board found that he misled an administrative law judge and bullied her during his representation of a methadone clinic.
Afternoon Briefs: Madonna sued over late start time of concert; unusual bar ceremony goes viral

Fan sues Madonna for pushing back start time of her concert

A Florida man who spent more than $1,000 on three tickets to see singer Madonna in concert at her…

Afternoon Briefs: Judge tosses defamation suit by pardoned sheriff Arpaio; blogging law prof is sued

Judge tosses Arpaio defamation suit claiming ‘leftist enmity’ constituted actual malice

U.S. District Judge Royce Lamberth of Washington, D.C., has tossed a defamation lawsuit filed by former Maricopa County, Arizona,…

Afternoon Briefs: Judge tosses suit against Mueller; PTAB appointment process struck down

Judge tosses suit against Mueller

U.S. District Judge Ellen Huvelle of Washington, D.C., has tossed a lawsuit against former special counsel Robert Mueller by Jerome Corsi, a conservative author and…

Chemerinsky: The stakes are enormous for immigrants in upcoming DACA cases

On Nov. 12, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in a trio of cases involving whether President Donald Trump acted impermissibly in rescinding the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program.

Afternoon Briefs: Officer fired after arrest of 6-year-olds; judge orders Trump deposition

School resource officer fired after arresting two 6-year-olds

A school resource officer has been fired by the Orlando Police Department after arresting two 6-year-old children Thursday. Officials initially said the…

Judge says landlord should pay $17K for threatening to call ICE on tenant; decision could be a first
An administrative law judge in New York City ruled earlier this month that a landlord should pay a $5,000 fine and $12,000 in damages for threatening to call U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement on a tenant who was in the country illegally.
College grad banned from AmeriCorps position for anxiety counseling wins reforms
A national service program for young adults has agreed to revise its health screening process after the American Civil Liberties Union alleged a violation of disability law.
Former immigration judge is disciplined for criticizing GOP policy at deportation hearing
A retired immigration judge has been fined $1,000 and barred from federal service for 30 months for criticizing Republican immigration policy while on the bench.
Supreme Court says US can implement rule that bans most asylum applications at southern border
The U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday evening allowed a Trump administration rule to take effect that effectively bans asylum applications by most immigrants at the southern border.
Chemerinsky: How the Roberts Court could alter the administrative state

It’s been widely predicted that the Roberts Court will impose significant new limits on the administrative state. There were three important administrative law decisions last term, and each could have important future implications.

Overruling its own precedent, 7th Circuit curbs FTC’s ability to obtain restitution

The Chicago-based 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday ruled that the Federal Trade Commission did not have the authority to seek restitution from fraudsters by invoking a section…

New rule would override Flores settlement, allow detention of immigrant families for more than 20 days

Updated: A new rule unveiled by the Trump administration on Wednesday would override the so-called Flores settlement that caps the detention of immigrant children at 20 days before their release…

Afternoon Briefs: AG Barr blasts prosecutors and ‘prancing punks;’ self-defense bid fails for A$AP Rocky

On Monday, U.S. Attorney General William Barr blasted progressive prosecutors and “prancing punks” who recently pelted police with water. District attorneys who style themselves as social justice reformers “spend…

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