Following Brexit, leaders from the U.S. and the U.K have said they may collaborate on human rights sanctions. However, the two countries’ recent diverging sanctions decisions suggest coordination has not yet materialized.
Hilary Hurd is a J.D. candidate at Harvard Law School. She previously worked for Transparency International as their U.S.-defense lead and global advocacy manager. She has an M.Phil. in International Relations from Cambridge University, an M.A. in Conflict, Security, and Development from King’s College London, and a B.A. in Politics and Russian Studies from the University of Virginia. She was a 2013 Marshall Scholar.
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In arguing that the social media platform is breaking the law by allowing Iranian officials to tweet, Sen. Ted Cruz ignores crucial speech protections etched into U.S. sanctions law.
On May 12, the Supreme Court livestreamed more than three hours of arguments in three cases involving the validity of subpoenas issued to third parties for the president’s financial information.
Precedent seems to require the dismissal of the Michael Flynn case, but Judge Emmet Sullivan can ask questions first.
Britain’s prime minister, Boris Johnson, has a new message: “Stay at home!”
How did the Trump impeachment defense team deploy OLC memos to defend the president?
When experts write about impeachment, they tend to spend a lot of time on the Founding, but there’s another way to think about the impeachable offense: by looking at the offenses for which Congress has actually impeached people.