Tag: U.S. constitutional law
The Major Questions Doctrine and the Principle of Legal Reserve: A Comparison between the U.S. and Spain
–José Ignacio Hernández G., Invited professor, Castilla-La Mancha University (Spain); Researcher, Coruña University (Spain) In memory of Eduardo García de Enterría, on the centennial of his birth The modern Administrative State in the United States has sparked a debate about its constitutionality, particularly in terms of adhering to the original meaning of the Constitution.
Symposium on The Legacies of Trumpism and Constitutional Democracy in the United States | Part I |
Can it Happen–Is It Happening Here?
[Editor’s Note: In light of this week’s inauguration, I-CONnect is pleased to feature a five-part symposium on the state of US constitutionalism after Trump. The introduction to the symposium can be found here.] —Andrea Scoseria Katz, Washington University School of Law Blaring on the TV as this post is being finalized is the U.S.
Analyzing the Legality of the Soleimani Strike
—Jill Goldenziel, Marine Corps University-Command and Staff College [Editor’s note: This is one of our biweekly I-CONnect columns. Columns, while scholarly in accordance with the tone of the blog and about the same length as a normal blog post, are a bit more “op-ed” in nature than standard posts.
Is Proportionality Culturally Based?
—Moshe Cohen-Eliya and Iddo Porat, College of Law and Business, Ramat Gan, Israel In a recently published book Proportionality and Constitutional Culture (Cambridge University Press, 2013) we look closely at constitutional culture centering on two crucial concepts of constitutional law: balancing and proportionality.