Scholarship

Abhi Sharma

Lawfare keeps its readers updated on the latest scholarship across a wide range of relevant areas and disciplines. Law review articles, working papers, casebook supplements, and other noteworthy new works are all linked to here.

Latest in Scholarship

Scholarship

Call for Papers: The "Bobby R. Inman Award" for Student Scholarship on Intelligence

The Intelligence Studies Project of the University of Texas at Austin announces the third annual competition recognizing outstanding student research and writing on topics related to intelligence and national security.  The winner of the “Inman Award” will receive a cash prize of $5000, with two semifinalists each receiving a cash prize of $2500.  This competition is open to unpublished work by undergraduate and graduate students enrolled in degree programs at accredited U.S.

Scholarship

Announcing the Results of the 2015 Bobby R. Inman Award Competition (for student research and writing on intelligence)

I am happy to report the results of the 2015 Bobby R. Inman Awardcompetition for student research and writing on intelligence, sponsored by the Intelligence Studies Project at the University of Texas at Austin.

extraterritoriality

Disappearing “Legal Black Holes”

Historically there were significant “legal black holes” in both U.S. law and international law—persons, places or contexts which were not protected by the law or courts. But since about the mid-twentieth century, and accelerating recently, this has changed. Legal black holes are closing, and foreign affairs and national security are less likely to be treated as legal domains distinct from ordinary law and judicial review. 

Scholarship

New Issue of Harvard National Security Journal

The Harvard National Security Journal’s spring issue, published last week, may be of interest to readers of Lawfare.  It has four major articles.   Antonia Chayes previews her forthcoming book, Borderless Wars: Civil Military Disorder and Legal Uncertainty, with an article on legal indeterminacy and ambiguity in cyber attacks. Robert Sloane offers “modest reflections on

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