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Non-Delegation Doctrine 101

January 1, 1970
David Ahnen
The Fourth Amendment protects Americans against unreasonable searches and seizures by the government. Absent exigent circumstances or consent, police must obtain judicial authorization (a warrant) to enter a home. As the Supreme Court has repeatedly stated, for example in Riley v. California, the sanctity of a person’s home is among an individual’s core privacy interests.…

Amicus Brief: American Honda Motor Co., Inc. v. Walther, Dir., and Arkansas Department of Finance and Administration

January 1, 1970
In the News
NCLA asks the Arkansas Supreme Court to stop judges in the state from giving “great deference” to the Department of Finance and Administration in a post-2009 Arkansas tax procedure case. Granting “great deference” to an agency’s statutory interpretations violates both the state and federal Constitutions because it requires judges to abandon both their duty of…
Trevor Schakohl
Communications Specialist
Ruslan Moldovanov
Deputy Director of Communications and Marketing
In NCLA Relentless Case, Supreme Court Overturns Chevron DeferencePress Release >>