Adam Chilton and Mila Versteeg discuss the future of empirical constitutional studies in light of their recent book, "How Constitutional Rights Matter."
Rosalind Dixon and Richard Holden propose that future studies in comparative constitutional law utilize the synthetic control method.
Adi Leibovitch and Alexander Stremitzer argue that abstract lab experiments can play a distinctive role in developing constitutional law theory.
Jerg Gutmann, Mahdi Khesali and Stefan Voigt analyze whether the comprehensibility of a constitution affects its enforcement.
Kevin L. Cope and Charles Crabtree analyze original data on U.S. residents' knowledge of international and constitutional law.
Zachary Elkins looks at the branding of social, cultural, and economic organizations to argue that law and interest groups mutually reinforce each other.
Ran Hirschl and Alexander Hudson posit that powerful groups not only enforce rights but also push for their inclusion in constitutions.
Mark Tushnet comments on the importance of limitations clauses when assessing the substantive reach of constitutional rights.
Seila Law involved a constitutional puzzle with a straightforward answer. According to Jerry Mashaw, the Court overlooked the missing piece.
Jonathan Adler argues that Seila Law, like many cases this past term, exemplifies the Roberts Court's conservative minimalism.