President Trump has signed a massive new National Defense Authorization Act. What does it mean for U.S. national security?
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The Senate and House have resolved their differences over the next National Defense Authorization Act, and the bill almost certainly will be signed into law soon. How will it change the legal framework relating to military operations in the cyber domain?
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A provision in the Senate’s proposed 2019 National Defense Authorization Act offers a timely proposal for improving the U.S.’s cybersecurity strategy.
The Defense Department has reportedly restricted congressional visits to Afghanistan, Iraq, Kuwait and Syria. Is an executive limitation on congressional foreign travel consistent with the separation of powers?
The D.C. Circuit heard arguments in Al-Alwi v. Trump on March 20, considering the legality of the detention of Moath Hamza Ahmed al-Alwi under statutory and constitutional authority.
The due dates for reports required by the most recent National Defense Authorization Act have begun to arrive. We take a look at how the Trump administration has been responding.
The Trump administration has given Congress—and only Congress—an important new war powers report. We tracked it down in hard copy to have a look.
President Donald Trump has signed the National Defense Authorization Act for fiscal year 2018. Read the conference report here and Lawfare's previous coverage highlighting parts of the bill here. The president's signining statement is below: