Search for: "Curtis Bradley, Jack Goldsmith" Results 1 - 20 of 55
Sort by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
1 May 2020, 12:45 pm
. - Law), Curtis Bradley (Duke Univ. - Law), Jack Landman Goldsmith (Harvard Univ. - Law) have posted The Failed Transparency Regime for Executive Agreements: An Empirical and Normative Analysis (Harvard Law Review, forthcoming). [read post]
28 Apr 2020, 6:00 am by Gary J. Bass
Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith recount dozens of instances of Congress authorizing the use of force going back to the 1790s, while Harold Koh warned that the executive has been avoiding legislative constraints in foreign policy since Vietnam. [read post]
19 Feb 2020, 7:23 am by Ryan Scoville
A second reason is that, as Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith have explained, “the executive branch has not organized itself internally to ensure that all agreements are deposited in a central location in the State Department. [read post]
9 Dec 2019, 2:19 pm by David Priess
Tierney Chapter Seven: "Constitutional Issues Relating to the NATO Support Act," Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith Chapter Eight: "What Does North Macedonia’s Name Change Have to Do with NATO? [read post]
2 Feb 2019, 6:42 am by Lev Sugarman
Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith considered the legalities of Trump’s reported desire to withdraw from NATO. [read post]
29 Jan 2019, 10:40 am by Lev Sugarman
ICYMI: Yesterday on Lawfare Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith explored the constitutional questions related to Trump’s purported desire to withdraw the U.S. from NATO and recent legislation constraining such a move. [read post]
12 Jan 2019, 4:52 am by William Ford
Curtis Bradley, Jack Goldsmith and Oona Hathaway argued that the U.S. has not yet crafted an adequate system of oversight and accountability to govern its administrative regime for creating international agreements. [read post]
10 Jan 2019, 11:19 am by Scott Harman
Curtis Bradley, Jack Goldsmith and Oona Hathaway argued the Trump administration’s less frequent use of so-called Article II treaties does not diminish the need for more accountability and oversight of the process. [read post]
15 Dec 2018, 7:00 am by Mikhaila Fogel
Curtis Bradley, Oona Hathaway and Jack Goldsmith wondered why Article II Treaties have diminished in significance as a tool of U.S. foreign policy. [read post]
14 Dec 2018, 10:45 am by Mikhaila Fogel
Curtis Bradley, Oona Hathaway and Jack Goldsmith examined the apparently diminishing role of Article II treaties in U.S. foreign policy. [read post]
24 Oct 2018, 11:04 am by Harry Graver
(For a more complete analysis of the below, see Chapter 10 of Jack Goldsmith and Curtis Bradley’s Foreign Relations Law or Bobby Chesney’s article “Who May Be Held? [read post]
7 Jul 2018, 5:16 am by Victoria Clark
Jack Goldsmith shared the most recent supplement from his treatise with Curtis Bradley, “Foreign Relations Law. [read post]
3 Jul 2018, 11:02 am by Victoria Clark
Jack Goldsmith provided the most recent supplement to his treatise with Curtis Bradley, “Foreign Relations Law. [read post]
2 Jul 2018, 10:08 am by Jack Goldsmith
Here is the Summer 2018 Supplement for Bradley & Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (6th ed. 2017). [read post]
9 Jun 2018, 5:24 am by Victoria Clark
Curtis Bradley and Goldsmith worried the “national interest” constraint in the Office of Legal Counsel's for the legality of presidential uses of force does not constrain the president at all. [read post]
6 Jun 2018, 12:11 pm by Victoria Clark
Curtis Bradley and Jack Goldsmith argued that the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel’s test for unilateral uses of force provides no meaningful constraint on executive power. [read post]
23 Dec 2017, 5:15 pm by Alex Potcovaru
Bradley and Jack Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials. [read post]
19 Dec 2017, 12:10 pm by Vanessa Sauter
Jack Goldsmith highlighted the new supplement available for his casebook with Curtis Bradley on foreign relations law. [read post]
18 Dec 2017, 11:00 am by Jack Goldsmith
Bradley and Jack Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (6th ed. 2017), is available here. [read post]