Sessions Information

  • January 5, 2020
    8:30 am - 10:15 am
    Session Type: Section Programs
    Session Capacity: N/A

    A framework of statutes provides the superstructure of the national security legal regime. Congressional enactments govern and regulate issues at the fulcrum of the liberty/security balance, including surveillance and other intelligence activities, use of force, cyber operations, and emergency powers. These statutes also shape and constrain decision-making by the President. Additionally, the statutory architecture operates in tension with individual constitutional rights and the administrative state’s expansive interpretive latitude and operational capacities. This expert panel will assess the state of the national security statutory regime and its prospects in the context of presidential power; embattled norms; and accelerating change in technology and the global security environment.

Date & Time
Jennifer Daskal, American University, Washington College of Law

Laura K. Donohue, Georgetown University Law Center

Kristen Eichensehr, University of California, Los Angeles School of Law

Dakota Rudesill, The Ohio State University, Michael E. Moritz College of Law

Professor Stephen Slick, Clinical Professor; Director, Intelligence Studies, University of Texas at Austin LBJ School of Public Affairs

Session Fees
  • [6150] National Security - Statutes as a Constraint on the President in National Security: $0.00
My Profile
My Committees
Events & Conferences
My Events
Directory of Law Teachers
Faculty Appointments Register
Order History