In the past two decades, the United States has applied a growing number of foreign and security measures directly targeting individuals. A new paper considers this phenomenon and its implications for the administrative state, the presidency and the courts.
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A story about very expensive bird$h*t, or guano, and how one of the 19th century’s most important thinkers on war powers nearly stumbled the nation, figuratively speaking, into a giant pile of it.
A former operational lawyer for the CIA’s Office of General Counsel provides his instructional approach to teaching covert action legal analysis to law students.
How could a country use disinformation to affect scientific research?
Homeland security issues have emerged as among the most critical facing our country. Massive hurricanes devastated large swaths of the United States in 2017, the recovery from which is not over. Hostile governments and criminal groups have targeted American cyber and critical infrastructure, including U.S. elections. Ebola and Zika originated abroad but emerged at America’s shores. Central American asylum seekers have overwhelmed U.S.
Announcing the latest edition of the Aegis Paper Series from the Hoover Institution.
For almost a decade, I have studied how the United States and Russia execute election interference by colluding with a candidate or party. My research has led me to two conclusions.
The Monroe Doctrine is a momentous example of the president’s vast constitutional power to set and communicate U.S. foreign policy—to include threatening war.
Nov. 4 is the anniversary of, by some measures, the U.S. military’s worst battlefield defeat ever—an incident that says a great deal about executive and legislative use of military power in the early republic.