Deregulation, Past and Present
12 PM GMT
The present administration has seen what many consider the most dramatic effort at deregulation since Ronald Reagan took office in 1981. This teleforum considers what the proponents and opponents of deregulation can learn by looking back at deregulation’s history, particularly the Reagan era.
What factors have caused deregulation to succeed or fail as a legal matter, and to thrive or sputter as a political matter? When does deregulation last, and when does it not? This program brings together veterans of the deregulation initiatives and debates of the 1980s with historians and political scientists who have begun to produce a rich scholarly literature on deregulation’s history and what that history means for us today.
- Christopher DeMuth, Distinguished Fellow, Hudson Institute, former Administrator, Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs
- David Vladeck, Professor of Law, Georgetown University, former Director, Public Citizen Litigation Group
- Marissa Martino Golden, Associate Professor of Political Science, Bryn Mawr College
- Reuel Schiller, Professor of Law, UC-Hastings College of Law
- Jefferson Decker, Assistant Professor of American Studies, Rutgers University
- Nicholas Parrillo, Professor of Law, Yale University (moderator)
Open to ABA members and the general public. NO CLE Credit is available for this program.
There is no cost associated with this program, but registration is required.
Questions or Special Needs??
Please e-mail Rebecca.Mobley@americanbar.org or call at 202-662-1528.
**Dial-in information will be sent one day before the program.**