Charting the Course for Use of Small Unmanned Aerial Systems in Newsgathering

Friday, June 5, 2015 | Comments Off on Charting the Course for Use of Small Unmanned Aerial Systems in Newsgathering

Article by: Mickey H. Osterreicher 2014 PEPP. L. REV. 76 (2015) News organizations and individual journalists eagerly anticipate safely utilizing Small Unmanned Aerial Systems (sUAS) for newsgathering purposes as lawmakers integrate sUAS into the National Air Space (NAS). For now,...

Read more

AUMF Panel Transcript

Wednesday, May 20, 2015 | Comments Off on AUMF Panel Transcript

Article by: Rosa Brooks & Benjamin Wittes 42 PEPP. L. REV. 607 (2015) Ben Wittes is a senior fellow of governance studies at the Brookings Institution. Rosa is a professor at Georgetown Law Center, where she teaches courses on international...

Read more

International Humanitarian Law Divergence

Wednesday, May 20, 2015 | Comments Off on International Humanitarian Law Divergence

Article by: Lesley Wexler 42 PEPP. L. REV. 549 (2015) International Humanitarian Law (IHL) influences U.S. national security policy in many ways. Most obviously, the United States may voluntarily accept constraints by ratifying a treaty, implementing necessary changes, and abiding...

Read more

Standing and Covert Surveillance

Wednesday, May 20, 2015 | Comments Off on Standing and Covert Surveillance

Article by: Christopher Slobogin 42 PEPP. L. REV. 517 (2015) This Article describes and analyzes standing doctrine as it applies to covert government surveillance, focusing on practices thought to be conducted by the National Security Agency. Primarily because of its...

Read more

The Future as a Concept in National Security Law

Wednesday, May 20, 2015 | Comments Off on The Future as a Concept in National Security Law

Article by: Mary L. Dudziak 42 PEPP. L. REV. 591 (2015) With their focus on the future of national security law, the essays in this issue share a common premise: the future matters to legal policy, and the law must...

Read more

The Admissibility of Confessions Compelled by Foreign Coercion: A Compelling Question of Values in an Era of Increasing International Criminal Cooperation

Wednesday, May 20, 2015 | Comments Off on The Admissibility of Confessions Compelled by Foreign Coercion: A Compelling Question of Values in an Era of Increasing International Criminal Cooperation

Article by: Geoffrey S. Corn & Kevin Cieply 42 PEPP. L. REV. 467 (2015) Imagine a defendant is brought to trial in a U.S. district court. Key to the prosecution’s case is the defendant’s confession—a confession extracted by coercive methods...

Read more


Find Articles

Pepp. L. Rev. Twitter