The United States has thus effectively shifted to an administrative regime for making international agreements, but it has yet to craft an adequate system of oversight and accountability to go along with that regime.
Latest in Foreign Relations Law
Supplement to Curtis A. Bradley & Jack L. Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (6th ed. 2017)
Here is the Summer 2018 Supplement for Bradley & Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (6th ed. 2017). These materials cover, among many other things, the Supreme Court’s decision in Trump v. Hawaii (the “travel ban” case), which is excerpted with questions; the Court’s decision in Jesner v. Arab Bank concerning corporate liability under the Alien Tort Statute; the Trump administration’s withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal; legal issues raised by U.S.
Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith have completed a 23-page Supplement to the new edition of our casebook, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials.
Eric Talbot Jensen's new paper on presidential pronouncements of customary international law and their domestic versus foreign relations effects.
Boston University School of Law professor Rebecca Ingber on the controversies of international law empowering the excutive in US domestic law
Here is the summer 2015 supplement for my casebook (with Curtis Bradley), Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (5th ed. 2014). This supplement contains, among other things, an excerpt of (and Notes and Questions on) Zivotofsky v.