A review of the “maximum pressure” campaign raises the question: How far is the administration willing to go to make Iran change its behavior?
Nathaniel Sobel is a second-year student at Harvard Law School. Before law school, he worked on election law at the Brennan Center for Justice. He also previously worked on foreign policy as a Senate staffer, a researcher at the S. Daniel Abraham Center for Middle East Peace, and an assistant on Foreign Policy’s Situation Report. He holds a bachelor's degree from Yale.
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The Massachusetts High Court Rules That State Can Compel Password Decryption in Commonwealth v. Jones
The court held, for the second time in five years, that the government may compel a defendant to unlock an electronic device under certain circumstances.
How a recently passed Senate bill fits into the landscape of state-level anti-BDS laws and the legal challenges they face.
American companies are getting hacked, and the Securities and Exchange Commission wants corporate executives to do something about it.
The good-faith exception has washed out cases involving pre-Carpenter searches, but a few courts have extended the ruling’s logic to new types of data.