Latest in Sovereignty
An overview of the difficult diplomatic and legal consequences.
In three books last year, a realist, a liberal interventionist, and a constructivist agree that the global order is approaching a crisis. But what are we supposed to do about it?
U.S. Government Supports Lower Court Decision that Navy Members’ Fukushima Suit Can Proceed in United States
A brief filed by the U.S. government gives its support to a lower court decision in Cooper v. TEPCO, now in the 9th Circuit.
Red herrings aside, the Tallinn Manual 2.0 is a huge accomplishment.
Russian and Chinese foreign ministers will issue a declaration on the role of international law during the upcoming visit of Russian president to China that takes place June 25, 2016
Until now, Belgium's contribution to the air campaign against ISIS has been limited to strikes on targets in Iraq. This constraint reflected, at least in part, a sense that the legal case for strikes in Iraq (from a UN Charter perspective) was clear (in light of the consent of the Iraqi government), whereas the legality of strikes in Syria (where the Assad regime did not consent) was murkier.
There's a prevailing sense that stakes are sky high if Microsoft loses. In fact, victory for Microsoft would do more harm to the future of the Internet, privacy, and public safety than would a loss.