Of course the law usually respects the corporate form. The law ought to do so whenever it's convenient to do so, and ignore the corporate form whenever that's convenient. And regular people like you and me should always look through the corporate form and see the people.
Let's not reify the corporation: like Soylent Green, it's people.
The federal constitution protects public-employee pension obligations, and many states provide additional protection -- which is all to the good. But California goes overboard.
Wahhabi, wasabi, kohlrabi
Hobby Lobby was rightly decided given RFRA, but I'm not sure that RFRA should be considered valid.
The Supreme Court just decided a compulsory union dues case. You'll never believe what happens next!
The opinion striking down California teacher tenure and seniority statutes is badly reasoned and will probably be struck down on appeal.
Reason's latest Annual Privatization Report is out, and it reprints my blog post about the Israeli Supreme Court's decision striking down private prisons on philosophical grounds.
The Supreme Court has granted cert in the Amtrak case that I blogged about earlier and in which I filed an amicus brief supporting cert. The main issue is whether there exists a special (and stricter) non-delegation doctrine for private entities; I argue that there isn't.