Kimberly Wehle is an accomplished legal scholar in the area of separation of powers. For over a decade, she has taught law school Constitution-related courses, including Civil Procedure, Administrative Law, Federal Courts, and Legal Writing. She has published numerous works in academic journals on topics related to the separation of powers under the Constitution.
How to Read The Constitution—and Why (forthcoming HarperCollins June 2019).
What You Need to Know About the Right to Vote—and Why (forthcoming HarperCollins July 2020).
The Outsourced Constitution: How Government Power in Private Hands Erodes American Democracy (forthcoming Cambridge University Press).
Articles and Essays
"Defining Lawmaking Power," 51 Wake Forest Law Review 811 (2016).
"Outsourcing, Data Insourcing, and the Irrelevant Constitution," 49 Georgia Law Review 607 (2015).
"Anonymity, Faceprints, and the Constitution," 21 George Mason Law Review 409 (2014).
"'We the People,' Constitutional Accountability, and Outsourcing Government," 88 Indiana Law Journal 1347 (2013).
"Government by Contract and the Structural Constitution," 87 Notre Dame Law Review 491 (2011).
"Presidential Control of the Elite 'Non-Agency,'" 88 North Carolina Law Review 71 (December 2009).
"Justiciable Generalized Grievances," 68 Maryland Law Review 1 (Fall 2008).
"What's Left Standing? FECA Citizen Suits and the Battle for Judicial Review," 55 Kansas Law Review 677 (April 2007).