Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators

Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

2 Citations (Scopus)
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationInstitutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court
PublisherUniversity Press of Virginia
Pages24-42
Number of pages19
ISBN (Print)9780813925271
Publication statusPublished - 28 Sep 2012
Externally publishedYes

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expert
Deference
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ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Social Sciences(all)
  • Arts and Humanities(all)

Cite this

Rogers, J. (2012). Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators: Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference. In Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court (pp. 24-42). University Press of Virginia.

Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators : Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference. / Rogers, James.

Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court. University Press of Virginia, 2012. p. 24-42.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Rogers, J 2012, Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators: Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference. in Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court. University Press of Virginia, pp. 24-42.
Rogers J. Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators: Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference. In Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court. University Press of Virginia. 2012. p. 24-42
Rogers, James. / Why Expert judges defer to (almost) ignorant legislators : Accounting for the puzzle of judicial deference. Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court. University Press of Virginia, 2012. pp. 24-42
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