Minnesota Regulatory Reform Study
Larry A. Bakken
Hamline University - School of Law
January 1, 1986
Hamline Journal of Public Law and Policy, Vol. 7, p. 181, 1986
Since President Ford, each president has attempted to make regulatory reform a significant part of his political and domestic agenda. The idea that extensive bureaucracy causes needless complexity for citizens regulated by government agencies is easily accepted by critics of both federal and state government. The political response to this perceived problem has been regulatory reform/deregulation. The Minnesota House of Representatives responded to this perceived problem in Minnesota by studying methods of legislative oversight and regulatory reform in Minnesota. The goal of the regulatory reform study was to examine the state rulemaking process and determine whether or not agencies are performing their functions or duties with a minimum of government interference, with maximum efficiency and with appropriate legislative oversight. The following report is a compilation of the study commissioned by the Minnesota House of Representative.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 33
Keywords: Minnesota House of Representatives, Regulatory Reform, efficiency, government oversight, deregulation, state rulemaking, Transportation Committee, Local and Urban Affairs, Financial Institutions and Insurance Committee, Regulatory Industries and Energy Committee, Labor Committee
JEL Classification: H7, H72, J5, L91, K00, K4Accepted Paper Series
Date posted: April 9, 2013
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