YLJ Podcast (128:1): Professor David Pozen on Transparency’s Ideological Drift
For over a century, the Yale Law Journal has been at the forefront of legal scholarship, sparking conversation and encouraging reflection among scholars and students, as well as practicing lawyers and sitting judges and Justices. The Journal strives to shape discussion of the most important and relevant legal issues through a rigorous selection and editing process. It also aims to shape this discussion through innovative platforms that allow broader audiences to engage with legal scholarship.
Today, the Yale Law Journal relaunches the YLJ Podcast, a platform that will allow the Journal to further its goal of making contemporary legal scholarship accessible to a broad audience. On each episode, YLJ editors will interview an author of a forthcoming or recently published piece in the Yale Law Journal about their work.
On our first episode of Volume 128, co-hosts Cody Poplin and Sasha Dudding interview Professor David Pozen about his recently published Article, Transparency’s Ideological Drift, 128 Yale L.J. 100 (2018). The conversation traces transparency’s drift in the United States from a progressive to a more libertarian, or neoliberal, orientation and offers some reflections on the causes and consequences—and on the possibility of a reversal. You can listen and subscribe to the YLJ Podcast here.
Previous versions of the YLJ Podcast have existed in some iteration since 2008. You can find past episodes of the Pocket Part Podcast and theYLJ Podcast on our website.