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27 Sep 2014, 6:55 am by Benjamin Bissell
Jennifer Daskal, Ashley Deeks, and Ryan Goodman asserted that the international legal justification for strikes against ISIS is not the same as that for strikes against Khorasan, and unpacked some of the key divergences. [read post]
26 Sep 2014, 4:44 am by Kenneth Anderson
Lawfare’s own Ashley Deeks (University of Virginia School of Law) has released a new article, “An International Legal Framework for Surveillance,” available on SSRN and forthcoming in the Virginia Journal of International Law (Vol. 55, 2015). [read post]
23 Sep 2014, 11:25 pm by Jennifer Daskal
(See also Ashley Deeks here and here and Ryan Goodman here and here for analysis of some of these issues.) [read post]
16 Sep 2014, 12:52 pm by Andrew M. Ironside
The title of this post comes from this recent paper by Professor Ashley Deeks, the abstract of which states: Edward Snowden’s leaks laid bare the scope and breadth of the electronic surveillance that the U.S. [read post]
15 Sep 2014, 6:38 am
– Law), Military Courts and Article IIIOctober 22, 2014: Ashley Deeks (Univ. of Virginia – Law), An International Legal Framework for SurveillanceOctober 29, 2014: Jennifer Daskal (American Univ. [read post]
13 Sep 2014, 6:55 am by Benjamin Bissell
Ashley Deeks also analyzed the legal justifications the Obama administration might employ to legitimate ISIS strikes in Syria. [read post]
12 Sep 2014, 11:54 am by Cody Poplin
In Lawfare, Ashley Deeks lays out the possible U.S. international legal theory for ISIS strikes in Syria. [read post]
9 Sep 2014, 6:37 am
Ashley Deeks (Univ. of Virginia - Law) has posted An International Legal Framework for Surveillance (Virginia Journal of International Law, forthcoming). [read post]
26 Aug 2014, 11:42 am by Benjamin Bissell
” Writing in Lawfare, Ashley Deeks examines the possible international legal theories that might underpin U.S. strikes in Syria. [read post]
16 Aug 2014, 7:00 am by Tara Hofbauer
Ashley Deeks considered Maliki’s constitutional argument. [read post]
2 Aug 2014, 6:00 am by Tara Hofbauer
Ashley Deeks informed us of the recent publication of Applying International Humanitarian Law in Judicial and Quasi-Judicial Bodies, which contains a chapter that she wrote. [read post]
3 Jul 2014, 7:15 am by Peter Margulies
  (See Harold Koh’s memo here, as well as Beth Van Schaack’s excellent paper and Ashley Deeks’s post.) [read post]
28 Jun 2014, 6:55 am by Tara Hofbauer
Ashley Deeks noted that Kenya, Israel, and Syria, all of which have conducted air strikes against other countries in the past week, have not sent Article 51 letters to the U.N. [read post]
21 Jun 2014, 7:00 am by Tara Hofbauer
Ashley Deeks looked at the Iraqi conflict from the Turkish point of view and considered whether the country has the right to use military force to rescue its nationals. [read post]
7 Jun 2014, 6:21 am by Tara Hofbauer
Ashley Deeks considered the upcoming inquest and the pressure it puts on reform of U.S. policy. [read post]
24 May 2014, 4:51 am by Jack Goldsmith
  A recently proposed new AUMF directed at the Benghazi perpetrators is problematic for these reasons, and also because uses of forces pursuant to it would probably not be in compliance with jus ad bellum requirements under international law, as Ashley Deeks has pointed out. [read post]
3 Feb 2014, 10:11 am by Kenneth Anderson
”  The Obama administration (as Benjamin Wittes and I explain in this book chapter) holds to the US government’s traditional view that a lawful target does not cease being a lawful target under the laws of war in virtue of crossing a border – the restrictions in any particular circumstance, if any, arise under jus ad bellum considerations of the rights of neutral states, subject to the “unable or unwilling” test, articulated by Ashley Deeks in her… [read post]
30 Jan 2014, 12:00 pm by Peter Margulies
As Ashley Deeks has noted, the U.S. is almost alone in the international community in arguing that the ICCPR does not apply extraterritorially (see Marko Milanovic for further analysis). [read post]
15 Nov 2013, 3:54 pm by Ashley Deeks
Does the right to privacy as enshrined in Article 17 of the ICCPR and many other human rights treaties already provide for global protection, Ashley Deeks rightly asks? [read post]