“Tax privacy is an important norm to reinforce,” Glogower said. “It needs to be balanced with Congress’s need to do its job.”
“We’re at the stage of marijuana reform 2.0,” Berman said.
“Ultimately the question’s going to be whether the Supreme Court takes a look at its earlier decisions and modifies them in any way that will create breathing room for a law like the heartbeat bill,” Spindelman said.
“To me, the burden is really on the lawyers who select arbitrators,” Cole said. “At the moment of selection, be conscious of the issue.”
“It’s not necessarily inaccurate for Sen. Harris to make this claim, but it is speculative,” Tokaji said.
“I just think the political forces facilitating the status quo are still so strong,” Berman said.
Professor Daniel Tokaji appeared on All Sides with Ann Fisher to discuss U.S. Supreme Court arguments regarding the 2020 census.
“It wouldn’t surprise me at all if these judges realize that the main event is before the Supreme Court and have written this ruling with an eye towards influencing the Supreme Court,” Tokaji said.
“That’s more reasonable than it was five years ago, but it’s not establishing law school as a winning proposition,” Merritt said.
“But while the Ohio decision continues the trend that’s developing in the lower courts, Ned Foley, who heads the election law program at Ohio State University, said he’d be surprised if it alone changed any of the justices’ minds,” Bloomberg Law reports.
“The key is to focus reform efforts on swing states—the battlegrounds where elections are decided—and get them to embrace, via ballot initiatives or legislation, electoral systems that reward only candidates who win a majority of the vote,” Foley writes.
Associate Professor Micah Berman and Assistant Professor Holly Jarman (University of Michigan) collaborated for an online op-ed with The Hill titled, When writing a federal Tobacco 21 law, less is more. “As public health academics, we were initially startled that McConnell, […]