« Yesterday at the Court | Main | Erieblogging: Day Fifteen »

Tuesday, January 15, 2013

Recent Scholarly Highlights in Election Law

If you’re not already immersed in the world of election law (as I know so very many of you are not… yet), I wanted to draw your attention to some really interesting recent work (interesting to me, at least). And I promise, I won’t even include my recently-published work in the links below.

Aaron-Andrew P. Bruehl and Ethan J. Leib have an intriguing piece just published in The University of Chicago Law Review examining whether elected judges should interpret statutes differently than appointed judges. Franita Tolson has a thoughtful article forthcoming regarding partisan gerrymandering entitled “Benign Partisanship.” Josh Douglas has a punchy piece on ways we can discourage losing candidates from contesting certified election results. Finally, Ed Larson, my colleague here at Pepperdine, has a thorough examination of lame duck lawmaking and the history of the Twentieth Amendment.

Check them out!

Posted by Derek Muller on January 15, 2013 at 10:44 AM | Permalink

TrackBack

TrackBack URL for this entry:
http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d8341c6a7953ef017d3ffe41e0970c

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Recent Scholarly Highlights in Election Law:

Comments

Post a comment