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.
Latest in Scholarship
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.
Nominations for the prize must be submitted by Sept. 30.
The Whisky Rebellion was consequential for national power, and warrants reflection on its 224th anniversary.
Essays by Mary DeRosa and Christopher Fonzone and Dana Remnus on the role of executive branch lawyers in times of crisis.
Wuerth argues that the traditional foundations for the federal common law of foreign relations have eroded, but that there is an alternative basis for the federal common law governing foreign official immunity.
Two complementary articles in the most recent issue of the Georgetown Journal of Legal Ethics assess the role of the president’s legal advisers in times of crisis.
Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law June Issue Offers Insights into Legal Complexities in Modern Warfare
A summary of the Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law’s special edition on the law of armed conflict.
The Harvard National Security Journal’s spring issue, published last week, has five articles that may be of interest to Lawfare readers.