Search for: "Jonathan Shaub" Results 1 - 20 of 35
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5 Sep 2020, 7:34 am by Anna Salvatore, Tia Sewell
Jonathan Shaub criticized the McGahn decision and argued that the court ignored the history of oversight and need for judicial review in its ruling. [read post]
4 Sep 2020, 11:31 am by Anna Salvatore
  Jonathan Shaub wrote that the D.C. [read post]
4 Sep 2020, 2:01 am by Jen Patja Howell
To talk through it, Benjamin Wittes got together with Lawfare senior editor Scott Anderson who clerked on the DC Circuit, and Jonathan David Shaub, a Lawfare contributing editor and professor at the University of Kentucky J. [read post]
4 Mar 2020, 4:26 pm by Jen Patja Howell
To discuss it all, Benjamin Wittes spoke with Jonathan David Shaub, Lawfare contributor and incoming faculty at the University of Kentucky Law School, and Lawfare senior editors Margaret Taylor and Scott R. [read post]
1 Feb 2020, 8:14 am by Elliot Setzer
Jonathan Shaub argued that the Senate could not justify ignoring John Bolton on the grounds that it needs to protect executive privilege. [read post]
29 Jan 2020, 8:03 am by Elliot Setzer
Jen Patja Howell shared the most recent episode of the Lawfare Podcast in which Margaret Taylor, Quinta Jurecic and Jonathan David Shaub provide an update on the Senate impeachment trial. [read post]
28 Jan 2020, 12:19 pm by Jen Patja Howell
To bring us up to speed with where we are, where we are after the big John Bolton bombshell over the weekend, and the coming fight over witnesses, Benjamin Wittes spoke with Margaret Taylor, Quinta Jurecic, and Jonathan David Shaub. [read post]
28 Jan 2020, 8:33 am by Elliot Setzer
ICYMI: Yesterday on Lawfare Jonathan Shaub argued that the Senate should not justify ignoring John Bolton on the grounds that it needs to protect executive privilege. [read post]
18 Jan 2020, 10:38 am by Hannah Kris
Jonathan Shaub examined the process to subpoena witnesses in the Senate impeachment trial. [read post]
15 Jan 2020, 9:03 am by Hannah Kris
Jen Patja Howell shared a new episode of The Lawfare Podcast, which features David Priess, Molly Reynolds, Jonathan Shaub, Margaret Taylor and Benjamin Wittes imagining what the Senate impeachment trial will look like. [read post]
14 Jan 2020, 5:58 pm by Jen Patja Howell
Benjamin Wittes gathered in the Jungle Studio with Margaret Taylor, Molly Reynolds, David Priess, and Jonathan Shaub (by phone) to imagine what that trial will look like. [read post]
13 Jan 2020, 11:41 am by Hannah Kris
Jonathan Shaub looked at the law underlying the executive branch’s refusal to comply with the House’s impeachment inquiry. [read post]
11 Jan 2020, 7:26 am by Hannah Kris
Jonathan Shaub considered the legal basis for the withholding of testimony by some in the impeachment trial. [read post]
2 Nov 2019, 6:21 am by Gordon Ahl
Jonathan Shaub proposed an understanding of executive privilege that, he argues, aligns more with historical precedent and constitutional principles than does much contemporary discussion of the subject. [read post]
1 Nov 2019, 9:43 am by Gordon Ahl
Jonathan Shaub proposed a less expansive understanding of executive privilege that aligns more with historical precedent and constitutional principles. [read post]
23 Sep 2019, 11:27 am by Margaret Taylor
Lawfare contributor Jonathan Shaub has written extensively, here, here and here, on how prior administrations have framed and applied the theory of testimonial immunity. [read post]
24 Aug 2019, 6:19 am by Vishnu Kannan
Jonathan Shaub noted that the ongoing litigation over Don McGahn’s testimony revolves around a little-noticed question: whether the president has the authority to direct a private individual not to comply with the committee’s subpoena. [read post]
15 Jun 2019, 6:01 am by Vishnu Kannan
Jonathan Shaub delved into the Trump administration's new interpretation of executive privilege. [read post]
26 May 2019, 7:48 am by Sarah Grant
Jonathan Shaub discussed the White House’s directive not to comply with the subpoena, exploring the concepts of testimonial immunity, executive privilege, and the president’s authority over former officials. [read post]