//  9/14/17  //  Commentary

On this week’s episode of Versus Trump, Jason and Charlie discuss President Trump’s revocation of the DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) program and a lawsuit filed by several state attorneys general against the revocation. We begin with some background on the DACA program—including a back and forth [at 6:45] on whether DACA was valid in the first place (a subject we revisit later on [at 18:05]). Then we discuss the specifics of Trump’s order [at 8:29], and get right into the lawsuit [at 10:00], which alleges that President Trump violated the Equal Protection [at 12:00] and Due Process [at 23:40]  Clauses (and the Administrative Procedures Act [at 27:00]) when he revoked DACA.

As usual, you can listen online below, and subscribe here with any podcast player or here in iTunes.

And a quick correction—at 26:12, Charlie said that USCIS stands for US Customs and Immigration Services; it’s US Citizenship and Immigration Services.

Please share or provide feedback, and rate us in iTunes. You can find us at @VersusTrumpPod on twitter, or send us an email at versustrumppodcast@gmail.com. 

Links

  • Josh Blackman, writing about DACA whiplash.

  • The Complaint in the case we discuss.

  • Zachary Price, writing about reliance.

  • Dan Hemel, writing about repealing DACA without notice and comment.


Versus Trump: Kavanaugh's Coming, Plus Updates

7/12/18  //  Uncategorized

On this week's episode of Versus Trump, Jason, Charlie, and Easha discuss the retirement of Justice Kennedy and how his presumptive replacement may rule in Versus Trump cases. They then do some quick hits to update a handful of important cases. Listen now!

Easha Anand

San Francisco

Charlie Gerstein

Civil Rights Corps

Jason Harrow

Equal Citizens

Compulsion and Complicity

7/12/18  //  In-Depth Analysis

By Catherine Fisk: The conservative majority's deregulatory use of the First Amendment will weaken it as a safeguard against tyranny

Take Care

SCOTUS Goes Online

7/12/18  //  In-Depth Analysis

By John Paul Schnapper-Casteras: This might be the year that the Supreme Court begins to meaningfully grapple with the constitutional implications of emerging technologies.

Take Care