Benjamin Wittes chats with Edward Jay Epstein about his new book on Edward Snowden.
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I'm happy to report that Episode 4 of the National Security Law Podcast is now out! Check it out on the site's homepage here, subscribe on iTunes here, follow it on Twitter here!
Michael Flynn’s phone calls and new revelations from the Steele dossier raise questions about Russian influence. An appeals court puts the brakes on Donald Trump’s immigrant and refugee ban.
In our interview this week, we explore multiple worthwhile Canadian initiatives with Dominic Rochon, deputy chief of policy and communications for CSE, Canada’s version of the NSA and with Patricia Kosseim, general counsel and director general for policy at the Office of Canada’s Privacy Commissioner. Plus, a discussion of Judge Robart's recent busy schedule, Tallinn 2.0, Hal Martin, and that pesky cybersecurity EO.
Benjamin Wittes chats with Norm Eisen about the Emoluments Clause, suing the President, and what all this has to do with national security.
This week, Senator Chris Coons of Delaware joins the podcast to discuss the week’s news and the fate of the Republic. The gang talks to him about how
The gang discusses cyber defense, Google's recent loss before a magistrate judge, and Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch.
Jack Goldsmith and Marty Lederman debate former Acting Attorney General Sally Yates's decision to refuse to enforce Trump's executive order on refugees and immigrants.
The Trump administration’s executive order on immigration spurs chaos and protests. Speaking of protest, does the mass signing of a State Department dissent cable signal a new rise of bureaucratic resistance to Trump? And what to make of the re-structuring of the National Security Council?
Still no music, but Steve Vladeck and I have posted Episode 2 of our new National Security Law Podcast, “If You Thought That Last Executive Order Was Controversial…”
In it, we discuss President Trump’s new Executive Order on immigration, last weekend’s use of military force in Yemen, and . . . our predictions for the Super Bowl and President Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court (we recorded yesterday afternoon; Steve's predictions are better than mine, it turns out).