Siegel, Jonathan R.

GW Law Faculty Publications

August 29, 2019

SSRN | Scholarly Commons


Federal Courts: Cases and Materials (2nd ed. 2019).
     First edition published in 2015. 



The Constitutional Case for a Chevron Deference, 71 Vand. L. Rev. 937 (2018).

The Legacy of Justice Scalia and His Textualist Ideal, 85 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 857 (2017).

The REINS Act: Constitutional, But a Bad Idea,  Admin. & Reg. L. News, Spring 2017, at 9.

"ACUS and Suits Against Government," 83 The George Washington Law Review 1642-1667 (2015).

"Injury in Fact and the Structure of Legal Revolutions," 68 Vanderbilt Law Review En Banc 207-220 (2015),

"Symmetries--and Asymmetries--Between Theories of Statutory Interpretation," 99 Cornell Law Review Online 182-194 (2014),

(With Bremer, Emily S.) "Clearing the Path to Justice: The Need to Reform 28 U.S.C. § 1500," 65 Alabama Law Review 1-76 (2013).

"The REINS Act and the Struggle to Control Agency Rulemaking," 16 New York University Journal of Legislation and Public Policy 131-185 (2013).

"What if the Universal Injury-in-Fact Test Already Is Normative?," 65 Alabama Law Review 403-415 (2013).

"The Institutional Case for Judicial Review," 97 Iowa Law Review 1147-1199 (2012).

"Finding SIGTARP in the Separation of Powers Labyrinth," 68 Washington & Lee Law Review 447-456 (2011).

"Naïve Textualism in Patent Law," 76 Brooklyn Law Review 1019-1032 (2011).

"Guardians of the Background Principles," 2009 Michigan State Law Review 123-141.

"Law and Longitude," 84 Tulane Law Review 1-66 (2009).

"The Inexorable Radicalization of Textualism," 158 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 117-178 (2009).

"A Theory of Justiciability." 86 Texas Law Review 73-139 (2007).

"Bobblehead Justice." 10 Green Bag 2d 405-410 (2007).

"Judicial Interpretation in the Cost-Benefit Crucible." 92 Minnesota Law Review 387-433 (2007).

"Political Questions and Political Remedies." The Political Question Doctrine and the Supreme Court of the United States 243-268, edited by Nada Mourtada-Sabbah & Bruce E. Cain. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, 2007.

"A Short Note on the Placement of Adverbs." 56 Journal of Legal Education 61-69 (2006).

"The Polymorphic Principle and the Judicial Role in Statutory Interpretation." 84 Texas Law Review 339-394 (2005).

"Zone of Interests" 92 Georgetown Law Journal 317-368 (2004).

"Waivers of State Sovereign Immunity and the Ideology of the Eleventh Amendment." 52 Duke Law Journal 1167-1243 (2003).

(with Wald, Patricia M.). "The D.C. Circuit and the Struggle for Control of Presidential Information." 90 Georgetown Law Journal 737-778 (2002).

"What Statutory Drafting Errors Teach us about Statutory Interpretation." 69 George Washington Law Review 309-336 (2001).

"The Use of Legislative History in a System of Separated Powers." 53 Vanderbilt Law Review 1457-1527 (2000).

"Timing and Delegation: A Reply." 53 Vanderbilt Law Review 1543-1548 (2000).

"Congress's Power to Authorize Suits Against States." 68 George Washington Law Review 44-115 (1999).

"Textualism and Contextualism in Administrative Law." 78 Boston University Law Review 1023-1112 (1998).

"Suing the President: Nonstatutory Review Revisited," 97 Columbia Law Review 1612-1709 (1997).

"The Hidden Source of Congress's Power to Abrogate State Sovereign Immunity." 73 Texas Law Review 539-570 (1995).



Book Review, 67 J. Legal Educ. 870 (2018) (reviewing Christopher Buckley, Supreme Courtship:  A Novel (2008)).

Review of The Rehnquist Court: Understanding Its Impact and Legacy, by David L. Hudson. 122 Political Science Quarterly 688-89 (2008).



Brief as Amicus Curiae Supporting Appellant, Beberman v. United States, No. 18-1519 (Fed. Cir. April 26, 2018).

(With Robert L. Glicksman, Emily Hammond, Richard J. Pierce, Jr., & Alan B. Morrision.)  Brief for Administrative Law Scholars as Amicus Curiae Supporting Neither Party, Lucia v. U.S. Sec. & Exch. Comm’n, No. 17-130 (U.S. Feb. 26, 2018).

"An American View of this Uniquely American Election." Lawyers Weekly (Australia) 20 (December 1, 2000).

"Finding a Home in the Free State." The Washington Post (September 21, 1997, at C10).