Prof. Lytton Hosts Scholars to Discuss 19th Century Administrative Law

6/5/2012 | Facebook | Twitter | Email

 

 

Professor Timothy Lytton hosted an all-day workshop for law professors to discuss Jerry Mashaw's book manuscript about the history of administrative law in the 19th century. The conference was sponsored by the Government Law Center at Albany Law School and Yale Law School and was held on Thursday, Nov. 4, at the law school.

Mashaw is the Sterling Professor of Law at Yale Law School, where he teaches courses on administrative law, social welfare policy, regulation, legislation and the design of public institutions.

Workshop participants include:

  • Mitchel Abolafia, Rockefeller College of Public Affairs & Policy (University of Albany)
  • Daniel Ernst, Georgetown University Law Center
  • Lawrence Friedman, Stanford Law School
  • Robert Gordon, Yale Law School
  • Robert Kagan, Harvard University Department of Government
  • Jerry Mashaw, Yale Law School
  • Richard Merrill, University of Virginia School of Law
  • William Novak, University of Michigan Law School
  • Nicholas Parrillo, Yale Law School
  • Robert Rabin, Stanford Law School
  • Peter Schuck, Yale Law School
  • Jed Shugerman, Harvard Law School
  • Richard Stewart, New York University School of Law
  • Peter Strauss, Columbia Law School
  • Stephen Sugarman, University of California at Berkeley School of Law

Albany Law School participants include:

  • Raymond Brescia
  • Christine Sgarlata Chung
  • Elizabeth Renuart
  • Patricia Salkin
  • Amy Stern

Prof. Lytton is the Albert and Angela Farone Distinguished Professor of Law at Albany Law School. His most recent book is Holding Bishops Accountable: How Lawsuits Helped the Catholic Church Confront Clergy Sexual Abuse (Harvard University Press 2008).