What debates about the meaning and efficacy of the U.N. Charter might tell us about international law—and constitutional law.
Latest in International Law
When the United States uses military force, especially under controversial circumstances, it should explain the legal basis for its actions.
There is no apparent domestic or international legal authority for the airstrikes conducted in Syria on April 14.
A new draft paper explores the dynamic between courts and policymakers in the foreign and security domain through an empirical study of the targeted sanctions jurisprudence of the EU courts.
Airstrikes raise serious legal and practical concerns.
The 2017 French Cyberdefense Strategic Review is a landmark document outlining France’s cyber defense strategy as well as the French approach to international law; it is likely the most comprehensive document on France’s use of international law ever published by the government.
In its response to Russia’s attack, the United Kingdom could use international legal institutions to walk the line between the shortcomings of economic and diplomatic sanctions and outright war.
After Prime Minister Theresa May referred to “unlawful use of force” in her speech concerning the poisoning of Sergei Skripal, it is worth clarifying the possible role of NATO and the range of potential British actions.
Perspectives on cyber operations outside of the context of armed conflict and the applicability of international law.
The European Commission has taken new steps to address concerns about judicial independence and the rule of law in Poland.