Jack Goldsmith talks to Amy Chua about Chua's latest book, “Political Tribes: Group Instinct and the Fate of Nations.”
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Benjamin Wittes speaks to Max Boot at the Hoover Book Soiree about “The Road Not Taken: Edward Lansdale and the American Tragedy in Vietnam.”
Technology presents both consumer convenience and risk, creating a conflict between security and privacy as government agencies seek to weaken the protections that consumers want heightened.
In his recent book Beyond Snowden: Privacy, Mass Surveillance, and the Struggle to Reform the NSA, civil liberties activist and former intelligence official Timothy Edgar calls for a renewed conversation on mass surveillance reform in the global and digital age. This month, Benjamin Wittes interviewed Edgar on his new book at the Hoover Book Soiree.
The Kellogg-Briand Pact is often remembered as a failure. Signed in 1928 to outlaw war, it was followed in just over a decade by one of the deadliest conflicts in history. But Oona Hathaway and Scott Shapiro see the pact differently. In their new book, "The Internationalists: How a Radical Plan to Outlaw War Remade the World," they argue that though it did not successfully end all war, the pact changed the way states resolve disputes, reduced the likelihood of conquest, and set of a chain of events that led to the modern world order.
A look at four major myths about presidential impeachment.
As I noted in my post yesterday, the Chinese government has declined to clarify how and whether it believes the international law governing the use of applies to cyber warfare. Its refusal to do so has drawn sharp criticism from the U.S. and other cyber powers.
On this week's podcast, Jack Goldsmith interviews Graham Allison on Allison’s new book, “Destined for War: Can America and China Escape Thucydides’s Trap?”
Notes on a classic in the age of Trump.
Why the OLC's opinions matter.