The Trump administration practice of separating families at the border is clearly immoral. It may be illegal as well.
Carrie Cordero is an adjunct professor at Georgetown Law, where she previously served as Director of National Security Studies. She spent the first part of her career in public service, including as Counsel to the Assistant Attorney General for National Security; Senior Associate General Counsel at the Office of the Director of National Intelligence; Attorney Advisor at the Department of Justice, where she practiced before the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court; and Special Assistant United States Attorney.
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A former civil servant reflects on reports of Customs and Border Protection agents forcibly removing children from their parents.
Corporate Data Collection and U.S. National Security: Expanding the Conversation in an Era of Nation State Cyber Aggression
Are we framing the conversation about corporate data collection too narrowly?
The committee majority’s report adds little new substantive information updating the narrative of what happened surrounding Russian interference in the election.
There are a number of competing interests weighing on the question of whether the intelligence community should provide more information about what WikiLeaks is and how it operates.
As the details continue to emerge of exactly what transpired to obtain the FISA authorization targeting Carter Page, it is worth pausing to reflect on what unintended consequences may result from the Nunes memo.
Distinguishing between U.S.-born and foreign-born citizens goes against past law and policy. There’s no reason for a change.