Civic Square Building, room 538
Phone (848) 932-2384
Fax (732) 932-6564
- The Regulatory Process
- Use of Cost-Benefit Analysis
- The Federal Bureaucracy
- The Civil Service System
Publications and Activities
- "Agency Oversight as 'Whac-a-Mole':The Challenge of Restricting Agency Use of Nonlegislative Rules" Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy, Vol 37 (2), 2014
- The Politics of Regulatory Reform, Routledte, 2013
- "Does Haste Make Waste? How Long Does It Take to do a Good Benefit-Cost Analysis" Administration and Society August 2013
- "The Triumph of Regulatory Politics: Benefit-Cost Analysis and Political Salience" Regulation and Governance. Vol.6, Issue 2, June 2012
- "OIRA Inside and Out" Administrative Law Review 2011
- Report for the Administrative Conference of the United States on the Paperwork Reduction Act
- "Defragmenting the Regulatory Process" in Risk Analysis.
- "Lessons From New Jersey" in Regulation, Spring 2011 with Deborah Borie-Holtz
- "The Evolution of Cost-Benefit Analysis in U.S. Regulatory Decisionmaking." Forthcoming chapter in The Handbook on the Politics of Regulation
- Recent presentation Defragmenting the Regulatory Process at New Ideas for Risk Regulation conference, June 22-23, 2009.
- The Benefit Cost Analysis of Security Focused Regulations Journal of Homeland Security and Emergency Management (2009) Vol. 6. Issue 1.
- Evaluating the Benefits and Costs of Regulatory Reforms: What Questions Need to be Asked? Evaluation and Program Planning (August 2008).
- Does the Amount of Participation Matter? Public Comments Agency Responses and the Time to Finalize a Regulation Policy Sciences (2008)
- Presidents and Process: A Comparison of the Regulatory Process Under the Clinton and Bush (43) Administrations Journal of Law and Politics (Fall 2007)
- "First Generation E-Rulemaking: An Assessment of Regulatory Agency Websites" The Proceedings of the 8th Annual International Digital Government Research Conference, 2007.
- "An Evaluation of the Bush Administration Reforms to the Regulatory Process" Presidential Studies. June 2007.
- "Procedural Control of the Bureaucracy, Peer Review, and Epistemic Drift" Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory with David Guston, October 2007.
- "Politics and Regulatory Policy Analysis" Regulation (July 2006)
- "Peer Review Comments on /2006 Draft Report to Congress on the Costs and Benefits of Federal Regulation/" 2007.
- Public comments on OMB Bulleting on Guidance Documents
- "The Role of Procedural Controls in the Ergonomics Rulemaking" Public Administration Review, July/August 2007.
- "Unequal Partners: Cost Benefit Analysis and Executive Review of Regulations" Environmental Law Reporter July 2005.
- "Unifying Rulemaking Information: Recommendations for the New Federal Docket Management System" Administrative Law Review Spring 2005 with Cary Coglianese, Steven Balla.
- "Two Months in the Life of the Regulatory State" Administrative and Regulatory Law News Spring 2005.
- Letter From Scholars Regarding Electronic Rulemaking
- Public Comments submitted to the Office of Management and Budget on Regulatory Peer Review (with David Guston)
- Public Comments submitted on Revised OMB Peer Review Guidelines
- "Speed Bumps and Roadblocks: Procedural Controls and Regulatory Change," Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory, Spring 2002
Frequent Contributor to Regblog (http://www.regblog.org/author/sshapiro/) and alan.com (http://www.alan.com/author/stuart-shapiro/)
Member of the Scholars Strategy Network
Scholar at George Washington University Regulatory Studies Center
Working Papers available at ssrn.com
Stuart Shapiro joined the Bloustein school faculty in 2003 after five years in the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs (OIRA) at the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) in Washington. In OIRA he analyzed and coordinated executive branch review in the areas of labor, health and social policy. Prior to working at OIRA he received his Ph.D in Public Policy from Harvard University where he studied how political factors impacted changes to child care regulations in eight states. He has taught courses at Harvard, Georgetown, and the USDA Graduate School.