The print edition of Volume 4, Issue 1 is now available on Amazon.com and Barnes & Noble. In this issue, Major Patrick Walsh, Associate Law Professor at the Army’s Judge Advocate General’s School, analyzes a framework where national security professionals can predict changes to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act to determine which programs are at risk of removal by future executive, legislative or judicial action; and Jesse Medlong, an Associate at DLA Piper LLP (US), uses quantum theory to examine the unique legal role of delegated authority and standard operating procedures in the military. This issue also contains two comments by George Mason Univ. School of Law students: Stephen Jackson proposes designating Mexican drug cartels as foreign terrorist organizations to facilitate prosecution; and Molly Picard examines potential civil liabilities for U.S. military personnel engaged in the cyberspace battlefield. Each copy is only $12.95 and eligible for free shipping with Amazon Prime.
JANUARY 12, 2016 — Our new fall/winter issue is here! You can now access the digital versions of the articles in Vol. 4, Issue 1 online.
- Patrick Walsh, Planning for Change: Building a Framework to Predict Future Changes to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, 4 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 1 (2015).
- Jesse Medlong, Quantum Lawmaking: How National-Security Law Happens When We’re Not Looking, 4 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 25 (2015).
- Stephen Roy Jackson, Comment, Terror in Mexico: Why Designating Mexican Cartels as Terrorist Organizations Eases Prosecution of Drug Traffickers under the Narcoterrorism Statute, 4 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 83 (2015).
- Molly Picard, Comment, Cyberspace: The 21st-Century Battlefield Exposing Soldiers, Sailors, Airmen, and Marines to Potential Civil Liabilities, 4 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 126 (2015).
MAY 15, 2015 — Our new spring/summer issue is here! You can now access the digital versions of the articles in Vol. 3, Issue 2 online.
- Alexander Yesnik, Foreword, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. iv (2015).
- Michael B. Mukasey, Symposium Address, Safe and Surveilled: Former U.S. Attorney General Michael B. Mukasey on the NSA, Wiretapping, and PRISM, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 196 (2015).
- Robert S. Litt, Remarks, U.S. Intelligence Community Surveillance One Year After President Obama’s Address, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 210 (2015).
- Daniel Pines, Violating the Constitution and Risking National Security: How the Children of Foreign Diplomats Born in the United States Become U.S. Citizens in Contravention of the Fourteenth Amendment, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 232 (2015).
- William C. Bradford, Trahison des Professeurs: The Critical Law of Armed Conflict Academy as an Islamist Fifth Column, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 278 (2015).
- Lauren Doney, Comment, NSA Surveillance, Smith & Section 215: Practical Limitations to the Third-Party Doctrine in the Digital Age, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 462 (2015).
- Coley R. Myers, III, Comment, Confinement of U.S. Service Members in Civilian Prisons: Why Congress Needs to Modify Article 12 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, 3 Nat’l Sec. L.J. 497 (2015).
The print edition of Volume 3, Issue 1 is now available on Amazon.com and Barnes & Noble. In this issue, Lieutenant Colonel Eric Merriam, Assistant Professor of Law at the United States Air Force Academy, analyzes how the laws governing biological weapons apply to non-state actors; Professor Ronald Sievert from the University of Texas School of Law advocates for rewriting the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act; and Christopher Donesa, former Chief Counsel for the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, provides insight into the hotly-debated Section 215 of the USA PATRIOT Act. This issue also contains two notes by Mason students: Stacy Allen analyzes a key case shaping the military’s handling of sexual assault, and Melissa Burgess comments on laws preventing the reimportation of American military firearms. Each copy is only $12.95 and eligible for free shipping with Amazon Prime.