Emily S. Bremer is an Assistant Professor at the University of Wyoming College of Law, where she teaches Legislations & Regulation, Business Organizations, International Business Transactions, and Business Planning. Before joining the law school faculty, Professor Bremer served as the the Research Chief of the Administrative Conference of the United States (ACUS), a small, free standing federal agency charged with improving government processes, procedures, and performance.
A graduate of New York University School of Law, Professor Bremer previously served as an associate in the telecommunications and appellate litigation group at Wiley Rein LLP in Washington, DC and as a law clerk for Hon. Andrew J. Kleinfeld on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. During law school, she was the Executive Notes Editor for the NYU Journal of Law & Liberty and a student editor for the International Journal of Constitutional Law.
- On the Cost of Private Standards in Public Law, 63 University of Kansas Law Review 279 (2015).
- A Critical Evaluation of Loan Repayment Assistance as a Means of Promoting Access to Justice, in BEYOND ELITE LAW: ACCESS TO CIVIL JUSTICE FOR AMERICANS OF AVERAGE MEANS (S. Estreicher & J. Radice eds., Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2015).
- The Unwritten Administrative Constitution, 66 Florida Law Review 1215 (2014).
- Clearing the Path to Justice: Reform of 28 U.S.C. § 1500, 65 Alabama Law Review 1 (2013) (with Jonathan R. Siegel).
- Incorporation by Reference in an Open-Government Age, 36 Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy 131 (2013).
- The Dynamic Last-in-Time Rule, 22 Indiana International & Comparative Law Review 27 (2012).
- Technical Standards Meet Administrative Law: A Primer on an Ongoing Debate, 65 Standards Engineering, Mar./Apr. 2013, at 1.
- Standards, Regulations and Incorporation by Reference: An Interview with Emily Bremer of the Administrative Conference, Standardization News, Nov./Dec. 2012, at 18.
- Professor Bremer regularly speaks on administrative law and other issues, and particularly about her research on regulatory incorporation by reference.
- A clip of one such presentation from May 2012, which runs approximately eight minutes, is available here: