The Week That Was
The Week That Was: All of Lawfare in One Post
Robert Chesney, Jack Goldsmith and Benjamin Wittes described the history of Lawfare and its connection to the aftermath of the Sept. 11 attacks.
Danielle Gilbert shared ransomware lessons from hostage-taking incidents.
Jen Patja Howell shared an episode of the Lawfare Podcast in which David Priess talks to Wittes and Goldsmith about the history of Lawfare and its connection to the aftermath of the Sept. 11 attacks:
Robert Chesney shared an episode of the National Security Law Podcast in which he and Steve Vladeck discussed their memories of 9/11 and the major legal developments since then:
Rohini Kurup posted newly released documents related to the FBI’s investigation into the Sept. 11 attacks.
Kurup also posted a livestream of Blinken’s testimony before the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
Samuel Moyn responded to John Fabian Witt’s critique of Moyn’s new book, “Humane.”
Howell shared an episode of the Lawfare Podcast in which Lawfare Associate Editor Bryce Klehm talks to experts on Ukraine, Taiwan, Israel, South Korea and Japan about U.S. security commitments after the Afghanistan withdrawal:
Kurup posted a livestream of Secretary of State Antony Blinken’s testimony before the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations on the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan.
Stewart Baker shared an episode of the Cyberlaw Podcast which covers the lawsuit between Epic and Apple, Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro’s new regulations on social networks and more:
Howell shared an episode of the Lawfare Podcast in which Wittes talks to Brookings senior fellow Bruce Reidel about his two articles breaking new developments about Sept. 11:
Bryce Klehm announced this week’s Lawfare Live in which Danielle Gilbert, an assistant professor of military and strategic studies at the U.S. Air Force Academy, joined Lawfare Managing Editor Jacob Schulz and Fellow in Cybersecurity Law Alvaro Marañon to discuss her recent article on Lawfare, “Ransomware Lessons for a Nation Held Hostage”:
Yaya J. Fanusie and Emily Jin explained China’s swiftly evolving financial technology activity.
Wittes announced Lawfare No Bull, a new podcast that will feature regular primary source audio from the world of national security law and policy:
Scott R. Anderson shared an episode of Rational Security 2.0 which covers the legacy of Sept. 11, the future of the U.S. drone program and more:
Kurup explained the background and procedural history of Federal Bureau of Investigation v. Fazaga, a case that will soon be before the Supreme Court.
Judd Devermont and Erol Yayboke explained why African governments are accepting Afghan refugees.
Howell shared an episode of the Lawfare Podcast in which Evelyn Douek and Quinta Jurecic speak to Shoshana Wodinsky, a staff reporter at Gizmodo, about online advertising in this week’s Arbiters of Truth:
Kurup posted the Fourth Circuit’s dismissal of a lawsuit brought by the Wikimedia Foundation that challenged parts of the National Security Agency’s warrantless surveillance program.
Kurup also posted special counsel John Durham’s grand jury indictment against Michael Sussmann.
Howell shared a sneak peak of the new Lawfare No Bull podcast which includes the audio of the announcement of the new trilateral agreement between Australia, the U.S. and the U.K. to share nuclear submarine technology:
Jacob Pagano discussed the First Circuit’s decision to expand due process rights of noncitizens at immigration bond hearings.
And that was the week that was.