The Biden administration has already promised to act on one of the treaty's key provisions.
Latest in International Law
Cyberattack is an ill-defined area of international law, leaving questions as to when such an attack reaches the threshold for an act of war.
The US policy of “defend forward” and “persistent engagement” in cyberspace raises the stakes of this attribution question as a matter of both international and domestic law.
The possibility of Cuba’s and China’s employment of directed, pulsed radio frequency energy weapons against U.S. personnel could potentially constitute a violation of their treaty obligations.
We summarized the 531-page, heavily redacted report by the inspector general of Australia’s Defense Force alleging war crimes by Australian special forces in Afghanistan.
Are the Kurds seeking self-governance in northern Syria protected?
What’s the international significance of the dispute over the Chagos Archipelago?
How has the debate over pre-emptive strike capabilities been legally framed in Japan? What are its implications for U.S. national security policy?
The SDF’s International Humanitarian Law Obligations to Islamic State Detainees During the Coronavirus Pandemic
What are the international law obligations for the SDF and its allies to maintain conditions in prisons housing alleged Islamic State fighters?
The U.S. government should start thinking now about how states might apply law tech to international law settings and should consider how foreign governments, especially China’s, might use it in ways that cut against U.S. foreign policy goals.