Say what you want about drones

Mauro Gilli Sr. (Northwestern) and Andrea Gilli (EUI): Attack of the Drones: Should We Fear the Proliferation of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles? Caren Myers Morrison (Georgia State): Dr. Panopticon, or, How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Drone. Rosa Brooks (Georgetown): Drones and the International Rule of Law. David W. Opderbeck (Seton Hall): Drone Courts. Say what you want about drones — they're perfectly legal: Just because they are more technologically advanced than other weapons doesn't mean they violate international law. The sound of terror: Nasser Hussain on the phenomenology of a drone strike. Michael W. Lewis on drones, actually the most humane form of warfare ever. Drone makers gather to defend their much-maligned machines: Cora Currier files a dispatch from the conference of the Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems. Abby Haglage on six key parts of a new report that may change your view on drones. Kenneth Anderson and Benjamin Wittes on three deep flaws in two new human-rights reports on U.S. drone strikes. Drone strikes kill innocent people — why is it so hard to know how many? Malala’s other message: Why drones aren’t working. Kenneth Anderson on the case for drones. Global consensus grows for greater transparency on drone civilian deaths. No, drones are not “useless” in most wars. UN experts call for more US transparency on drones. Alex Pasternack on “Wounds of Waziristan”, the story of drones as told by the people who live under them.