Eric Talbot Jensen's new paper on presidential pronouncements of customary international law and their domestic versus foreign relations effects.
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Russian and Chinese Foreign Ministries issue joint statement on principles and the promotion of international law during June 25, 2016 visit of Russian president to China - English language text of their joint statement
On July 1, 1916, nearly two years into the Great War, British forces sought to break the stalemate of trench warfare on the Western Front by a "Big Push" at a hitherto quiet section of the front at the Somme. The result was a disaster in human and military terms, the worst single day in British military history.
A recent paper by Michael C. Horowitz, Sarah E. Kreps, and Matthew Furhmann pulls down to earth the sometimes extravagant predictions of the past decade that military drones are transforming warfare, and show how this is an evolutionary, not revolutionary, military technology.
New short report by CNAS associate fellow Kelley Sayler on the strategic and policy issues raised by military UAVs (in many different sizes, sophistication, and configurations), as they enter countries' weapons inventories across the Asia Pacific region
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
John Carlin on "Detect, Disrupt, Deter: A Whole-of-Government Approach to National Security Cyber Threats"
Assistant Attorney General John Carlin, who runs the Justice Department's National Security Division, has a new paper out in the Harvard National Security Journal entitled "Detect, Disrupt, Deter: A Whole-of-Government Approach to National Security Cyber Threats." I have not read it yet and may have comments after I do. In the meantime, the introduction reads as follows:
Boston University School of Law professor Rebecca Ingber on the controversies of international law empowering the excutive in US domestic law
Expressing solidarity with the people of France.
Jennifer C. Daskal tackles the difficult problem of the "where" in cyber-law in her forthcoming Yale Law Journal paper, "The Un-Territoriality of Data."