The Supreme Court’s Knick Decision: What It Did and Did Not Change

APA Planning & Law Division


Tuesday, July 30, 2019
noon - 1:30 p.m. CDT

CM | 1.50
L | 1.50

Add to My Log


What You'll Learn

  • Learn about the recent Supreme Court decision
  • Understand how that decision may or may not affect the planning practice

More Course Details

In June, in the case of Knick v. Township of Scott, a divided Supreme Court overturned part of a longstanding precedent that generally required plaintiffs alleging unconstitutional takings to first try and fail to obtain compensation under state law before pursuing a federal takings claim. Property rights activists celebrated their one-vote win, but as a practical matter does the decision really change things for planners? This webinar provides 1.5 Law CM.

This course is approved for 1.50 Illinois MCLE general credit hours.

This webinar is in partnership with APA Learn.

webinar Fees

  • $20 PLD member for the Live and the online APA Learn course.
  • $30 APA member (non-PLD member) Live and the online APA Learn course.
  • $60 non-APA member/non-PLD member for the Live and the online APA Learn course.
    Join the Planning and Law Division before registering and pay the PLD member price.
  • Group Rate (one registration fee allows any number of people to watch from one computer): $140 live webinar ONLY.

Online registration will close on Tuesday, July 30, 2019, at 10:00 a.m. CST.

For registration questions e-mail or call (312) 334-1250.


Deborah Rosenthal, FAICP

Deborah M. Rosenthal, FAICP, is a partner in the law firm of FitzGerald, Yap, & Kreditor. She has over 25 years of experience representing clients throughout California in Real Estate, Land Use, Natural Resources and Environmental matters, including representation of private real estate developers involved in the equitable balancing of affordability ... Read More

John Baker

John M. Baker is one of the founding partners of Greene Espel PLLP in Minneapolis. He has represented cities, counties, planning officials, and other public officials for over 25 years. He also taught land use law at William Mitchell College of Law in St. Paul from 2006 to 2014. He ... Read More