IR experts view the postwar multilateral order as beneficial to the United States and strongly disagree with efforts to dismantle it.
Latest in Scholarship
Jan. 10 marks 81 years since Congress defeated a proposed constitutional amendment to add a referendum requirement to the war declaration power.
Professor Kerr tackles new directions in Fourth Amendment law with two draft chapters from a forthcoming book.
An article in the latest issue of the Yale Law Journal tells the story of the outsized role that courts play in managing the global governance of the internet.
What should a course on cybersecurity law and policy actually cover? I’ve been developing an “open source” syllabus with support from the Hewlett Foundation, and last spring I posted the initial version. Now I’m back to share the 2.0.
What the Watergate 'Road Map' Reveals About Improper Contact Between the White House and the Justice Department
Details of the interactions show why contacts between the president and the top officials investigating his White House were risky for all involved.
The 100th anniversary of the war's armistice is a reminder that politics must be integral for military planning to rise to the level of strategy.
Nov. 11 is the centennial Armistice Day, remembered as the day the Great War ended, but as a matter of U.S. domestic law, it dragged on for three more years.
Nov. 4 is the anniversary of, by some measures, the U.S. military’s worst battlefield defeat ever—an incident that says a great deal about executive and legislative use of military power in the early republic.
The International Committee of the Red Cross can serve as a model for a new international organization that would provide neutral, impartial and independent assistance to entities affected by serious cyberattacks.