Vol. 25 Nbr. 2, March 2002
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- Homeland: an essay on patriotism.
- Why they hate us: the role of social dynamics.
- Civil liberties and human rights in the aftermath of September 11.
- Choices of law, choices of war.
- The President's constitutional authority to conduct military operations against terrorist organizations and the nations that harbor or support them.
- The War on Terrorism and the modern relevance of the congressional power to "declare war".
- The fog of law: self-defense, inherence, and incoherence in article 51 of the United Nations Charter.
- America's new war on terror: the case for self-defense under international law.
- What to do with Bin Laden and Al Qaeda terrorists? A qualified defense of military commissions and United States policy on detainees at Guantanamo Bay Naval Base.
- On justice and war: contradictions in the proposed military tribunals.
- When justice goes to war: prosecuting terrorists before military commissions.
- Terrorism, federalism, and police misconduct.
- Fear and the regulatory model of counterterrorism.
- The consequences of enlisting federal grand juries in the war on terrorism: assessing the USA Patriot Act's changes to grand jury secrecy.
- An international criminal law approach to bioterrorism.
- "Security review" and the First Amendment.
- Unleashing the rogue elephant: September 11 and letting the CIA be the CIA.
- Re-constructing global aviation in an era of the civil aircraft as a weapon of destruction.
- Who should deal with foreign terrorists on U.S. soil? Socio-legal consequences of September 11 and the ongoing threat of terrorist attacks in America.