Thursday, January 18, 2024
6:00 pm EST - 8:00 pm EST
Catholic Information Center
1501 K Street NW
Washington, DC 20005 United States
The Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition (CIT)
The CIC is pleased to invite you to our co-sponsored program with the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition (CIT) of the Catholic University of America’s Columbus School of Law.
The focus of this panel discussion will be on “The Administrative Virtues,” which is also the title of CUA Law Professor Chad Squitieri’s forthcoming law review article, which proposes that administrative law can develop to incorporate insights from virtue ethics, similar to how administrative law has already developed to incorporate insights from the deontological and consequentialist perspectives. A shift to virtue ethics would call for a more central focus on the actors that exercise administrative power, rather than just the duties that might constrain those actors’ discretion (deontology) or the balancing of consequences that might flow from the actors’ proposed regulatory actions (consequentialism).
Judge Gregory G. Katsas will serve as this session’s moderator with former Secretary of Labor Eugene Scalia and Notre Dame Law Professor Emily Bremer joining Professor Squitieri on the panel.
Judge Gregory Katsas was appointed to the D.C. Circuit in December 2017. Between 1989 and 1992, he served as a law clerk to Judge Edward Becker on the Third Circuit, to then-Judge Clarence Thomas on the D.C. Circuit, and to Justice Thomas on the Supreme Court.
Chad Squitieri is an Assistant Professor of Law at the Catholic University of America’s Columbus School of Law and serves as a Fellow of the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition (CIT).
Emily Bremer is a Professor of Law at Notre Dame Law School, and teaches and writes in the areas of administrative law, regulatory process, and civil procedure. Her scholarship focuses primarily on matters of procedural design, with a recent focus on the legal requirements and policy considerations that apply in administrative adjudication.
The Hon. Eugene Scalia is a partner in the Washington, D.C. office of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, co-chair of the firm’s Administrative Law and Regulatory Practice Group, and a senior member of the firm’s Labor and Employment Practice Group and Financial Institutions Practice Group. From September 2019 to January 2021, he served as U.S. Secretary of Labor. Mr. Scalia has a nationally-prominent practice in two areas: labor and employment law, and advice and litigation regarding the regulatory obligations of federal administrative agencies. He also has extensive appellate experience.
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