War within the constitution

Alberto Gonzales (Belmont): Waging War Within the Constitution. Matthew C. Waxman (Columbia): The Constitutional Power to Threaten War. Ashley Deeks (Virginia): Taming the Doctrine of Preemption. Anna Spain (Colorado): Deciding to Intervene. Thomas H. Lee (Fordham): The Law of War and the Responsibility to Protect Civilians: A Reinterpretation. David A. Simon (DoD): Ending Perpetual War? Constitutional War Termination Powers and the Conflict Against Al Qaeda. Ryan Goodman (NYU): The Power to Kill or Capture Enemy Combatants (and more). Sarah Cunningham (Lincoln): Zero Dark Thirty: A Critical Evaluation of the Legality of the Killing of Osama Bin Laden Under International Humanitarian Law. Laurie R. Blank (Emory): Targeted Killing. Parthan Vishvanathan (AALCO): A Game of Drones: The Legality of the Use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles in Targeted Strikes and Targeted Killings. Oren Gross (Minnesota): The New Way of War: Is There a Duty to Use Drones? Scott S. Boddery (Binghamton): Presidential Use of Force in the Drone Age. Ryan J. Vogel (DoD): Droning On: Controversy Surrounding Drone Warfare Is Not Really About Drones. Natasha Lennard on drone war’s troubling contours: American lives are not more sacred than foreigners’. From PUP, the first chapter from War Powers: The Politics of Constitutional Authority by Mariah Zeisberg. Is the 2001 Authorization to Use Military Force constitutional? Brien Hallett wonders. How two senators want to change the way the U.S. wages war: In repealing and replacing the War Powers Act, Senators Tim Kaine and John McCain hope to make it harder for the U.S. to find itself at war.