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Deciding the Supreme Court's Administrative Law Cases: Does Chevron Matter?

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Abstract:

We identify Chevron v. Natural Resources Defense Council (1984) as a potential jurisprudential regime in the area of administrative law. A jurisprudential regime is a key precedent that establishes case factors which matter to the justices' decision making, and/or changes the way the justices evaluate case factors. In Chevron, the Court declared a new standard for the review of administrative agency decisions, so we expect that it alters the structure of influences on the justices' decisions. We also hypothesize that ideology and deference are key aspects of the justices' votes in administrative law cases. Relying on tests involving logistic regression, we find support for both of these hypotheses.

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agenc (255), chevron (211), justic (195), decis (168), case (166), court (155), defer (134), liber (110), conserv (104), polici (95), administr (87), law (82), parti (75), vote (70), suprem (66), direct (61), feder (60), govern (56), amicus (53), polit (53), differ (51),

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Keywords: Supreme Court, Decision Making, Administrative Law, Chevron, Judicial Behavior, Law and Politics, Deference, Attitudinal Model
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Name: American Political Science Association
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MLA Citation:

Kritzer, Herbert., Richards, Mark. and Smith, Joseph. "Deciding the Supreme Court's Administrative Law Cases: Does Chevron Matter?" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association, Boston Marriott Copley Place, Sheraton Boston & Hynes Convention Center, Boston, Massachusetts, Aug 28, 2002 <Not Available>. 2009-05-27 <http://www.allacademic.com/meta/p65934_index.html>

APA Citation:

Kritzer, H. M., Richards, M. J. and Smith, J. L. , 2002-08-28 "Deciding the Supreme Court's Administrative Law Cases: Does Chevron Matter?" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association, Boston Marriott Copley Place, Sheraton Boston & Hynes Convention Center, Boston, Massachusetts Online <.PDF>. 2009-05-27 from http://www.allacademic.com/meta/p65934_index.html

Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: We identify Chevron v. Natural Resources Defense Council (1984) as a potential jurisprudential regime in the area of administrative law. A jurisprudential regime is a key precedent that establishes case factors which matter to the justices' decision making, and/or changes the way the justices evaluate case factors. In Chevron, the Court declared a new standard for the review of administrative agency decisions, so we expect that it alters the structure of influences on the justices' decisions. We also hypothesize that ideology and deference are key aspects of the justices' votes in administrative law cases. Relying on tests involving logistic regression, we find support for both of these hypotheses.

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Document Type: .pdf
Page count: 40
Word count: 15433
Text sample:
Deciding the Supreme Court's Administrative Law Cases: Does Chevron Matter? Herbert M. Kritzer Professor Department of Political Science University of Wisconsin ­ Madison 110 North Hall 1050 Bascom Mall Madison WI 53706 kritzer@polisci.wisc.edu 608­263­2277 Mark J. Richards Assistant Professor Department of Political Science Grand Valley State University Allendale MI 49401 richardm@gvsu.edu (616) 895­3457 Joseph L. Smith Assistant Professor Department of Political Science Grand Valley State University Allendale MI 49401 smithj@gvsu.edu (616) 895­2864 Paper prepared for the annual meeting of
Agencies." Journal of Politics 22 (August): 502­24. CASES CITED: Chicago Police Department v. Mosley. 1972. 408 U.S. 92. Citizens to Preserve Overton Park v. Volpe. 1971. 401 U.S. 402. 26 FEC v. Democratic Senatorial Campaign Commission. 1981. 454 U.S. 27. Grayned v. Rockford. 1972. 408 U.S. 104. Morton v. Ruiz. 1974. 415 U.S. 199. Motor Vehicle Manufacturers Assn. v. State Farm. 1983. 463 U.S. 29. NLRB v. Hearst Publications. 1944. 322 U.S. 111. Overton Park v. Volpe 1971 401


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