A panel of legal scholars discuss the lasting impact of New Deal policies on the Constitution.
They highlight how every branch of the government, from the legislative to the executive to the judicial, has seen increased power derived from New Deal policies.
Randy E. Barnett
Randy E. Barnett is the Carmack Waterhouse Professor of Legal Theory at the Georgetown University Law Center, where he teaches constitutional law and contracts. He has also taught torts, criminal law, evidence, agency and partnership, and jurisprudence. After graduating from Northwestern University and Harvard Law School, he tried many felony cases as a prosecutor in the Cook County States' Attorney's Office in Chicago. He has been a visiting professor at Northwestern and Harvard Law School. In 2008, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in Constitutional Studies.
In 2004, Professor Barnett appeared before the U.S. Supreme Court to argue the medical cannabis case of Gonzalez v. Raich after successfully arguing in the Ninth Circuit. He coauthored an amicus brief in Lawrence v. Texas.
Jeffrey Rosen is a professor of law at George Washington University and the legal affairs editor of The New Republic. A widely read legal commentator, his most recent book is The Supreme Court: The Personalities and Rivalries that Defined America, a companion book to the PBS series on the Supreme Court.
He is also the author of The Most Democratic Branch, The Naked Crowd, and The Unwanted Gaze.
A graduate of Harvard College, Oxford University, and Yale Law School, he has been a staff writer for The New Yorker magazine, and his essays and commentaries have appeared in the New York Times Magazine and The Atlantic, as well as on National Public Radio.
A pioneer in the field of environmental law, David Schoenbrod was at the forefront of environmental justice, taking on big business. Now, his concern has turned to Congress evading accountability to voters.
In addition to his position as visiting scholar with American Enterprise, Professor Schoenbrod is a co-leader for "Breaking the Logjam: An Environmental Law for the 21st Century," a joint project of New York Law School, NYU School of Law, and NYU's Environmental Law Journal. He frequently contributes to the editorial pages of The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, and other newspapers and periodicals. Professor Schoenbrod asserts in his scholarship that Congress has inappropriately shifted its responsibility for the laws to regulatory agencies and courts.
Indeed the turn of last century starting from wilson and the immigrates of the central european bankers
and their desire to create the new world order via the wars, they came for North American and basically that was the end
of free men. European bankers slowly cut the world up with invasion and wars. Not to mention the present game.
For instance heres a trick one can not. when R reagan was president he profess less government. Sure meanwhile
the republican could side track the mass's with this game and in the process begin the the new structure to overtake the government and put in the neo con laws. it work in the long run. so be the case of the Fifth Generation group.
Who in the early 90's proclaim in one of their congress's that at the turn of the century"THEY WOULD HAVE FULL CONTROL OF UNITED STATES" . You figure it out.