Brad Wiegmann’s removal as head of the National Security Division’s policy office is a major loss for the Department of Justice.
Alan Z. Rozenshtein is an Associate Professor of Law at the University of Minnesota Law School. Previously, he taught law at the Georgetown University Law Center and served as an Attorney Advisor with the Office of Law and Policy in the National Security Division of the U.S. Department of Justice and a Special Assistant United States Attorney in the U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Maryland. He is a graduate of Harvard Law School.
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New York’s attorney general goes after a political opponent.
If Congress is serious about bending the curve, it shouldn’t allow people to opt out of effective disease-surveillance programs.
With the right safeguards, aggressive disease surveillance is likely permissible under the Fourth Amendment.
How will the coronavirus outbreak affect government surveillance law? While even the precise short-term effects are hazy, we can already see signs of a permanent and far-reaching expansion of the surveillance state.
Lawmakers have made significant and welcome revisions to the draft bill limiting Section 230 immunity in cases of child-exploitation material.
Judge Reggie Walton’s ruling demanding in camera review of the unredacted Mueller report underscores how much the Trump administration has squandered the executive branch’s goodwill with the judiciary.