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Professor of Law, Faculty Director Tech, Law, Security Program

  • Jennifer Daskal, The Terrorist Crenemy, in Criminal and Enemies (Univ. of Mass. Press) (Sarat, Austin, ed.) (2018).
  • Jennifer Daskal & Stephen I. Vladeck, “Incidental” Foreign Intelligence Surveillance and the Fourth Amendment, in Cambridge Handbook OF Surveillance Law (David Gray & Stephen Henderson, eds. 2017).
  • Jennifer Daskal, Law Enforcement Access to Data Across Borders: The Evolving Security and Rights Issues, 8 J. Nat'l Sec. L. & Pol'y 473 (2016).
  • Jennifer Daskal, The Un-Territoriality of Data, 125 Yale L.J. 326 (2015).
  • Jennifer Daskal, Pre-Crime Restraints: The Explosion of Targeted, Non-Custodial Prevention, 99 Cornell L. Rev. 327 (2014).
  • Jennifer Daskal & Stephen Vladeck, After the AUMF, 5 Harv. Nat’l Sec. L. J. 115 (2014).

Program Director 

Scholar-in-Residence

 

Affiliated Faculty, Interim Dean of American University School of Communications

  • Lara Deenardis & Jennifer Daskal, Society's dependence on the Internet: 5 cyber issues the coronavirus lays bare, The Conversation, (Mar. 27, 2020), https://theconversation.com/societys-dependence-on-the-internet-5-cyber-issues-the-coronavirus-lays-bare-133679.
     
  • Laura DeNardis, The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World with No Off Switch (forthcoming Jan. 2020).
  • Laura DeNardis, Governance by Infrastructure, in The Turn to Infrastructure in Internet Governance, 3-21 (2016).
  • Laura DeNardis, The Global War for Internet Goverance (2014).
  • Laura DeNardis, Opening Standards: The Global Politics of Interoperability (2011).
  • Laura DeNardis, Protocol Politics: The Globalization of Internet Governance (2009).
  • Pelin Aksoy & Laura DeNardis, Information Technology In Theory (2007).

Affiliated Faculty, Professor of Law

  • Kenneth Anderson & Matthew C. Waxman, Debating Autonomous Weapon Systems, Their Ethics, and Their Regulation Under International Law The Oxford Handbook of the Regulation of Technology (Karen Young, et al., eds., Oxford U. Press 2017).
  • Kenneth Anderson, Civil Society: Do NGOs Have Too Much Power?, in Controversies in Globalization: Contending Approaches to International Relations, 364-370 (Peter M. Hass, CQ Press 2009).

Affiliated Faculty, Professor of Law

  • Hilary J. Allen, Financial Stability Regulation as Indirect Investor/Consumer Protection Regulation: Implications for Regulatory Mandates and Structure, 90 Tul. L. Rev. 1113 (2016).

Affiliated Faculty, Visiting Professor of Law

  • Andrew Guthrie Ferguson, Big Data Prosecution and Brady, forthcoming UCLA L. REV (2020).

Affiliated Faculty, Professor of Law

  • Rebecca J. Hamilton, The ICC, The African Union, and the UN Security Council: Narratives and counter-narratives, in Elgar Companion to the International Criminal Court (forthcoming, 2019).
  • Rebecca J. Hamilton, New Media Evidence Across International Courts and Tribunals, in Beyond Fragmentation: Competition and Collaboration Among International Courts and Tribunals (Giorgetti & Pollack, eds.) (forthcoming 2019).
  • Rebecca J. Hamilton, Jesner v. Arab Bank, 112 Am. J. Int’l L.,720 (2018).
  • Rebecca J. Hamilton, New Technologies in International Criminal Investigations, in Proceedings of the 111th annual meeting of the American Society of International Law (2018).
  • Rebecca Hamilton, Fighting for Darfur: Public Action and the Struggle to Stop Genocide (2011).
  • Rebecca Hamilton, Citizen-Driven Political Will, in Confronting Genocide: Comparative Perspectives on Law and Justice (René Provost & Payam Akhavan eds.) (2011).
 
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