Explores the vocabulary used in the war on terror and how it reflects the indecision of the executive branch on what to call terrorism suspects.
Brief of Amicus Curiae Fred Korematsu who challenged the constitutionality of Japanese internment.
Explores the role of judges during war and the balancing of the risk of government overreach against the risk of enforcing certain constitutional rights.
Compares Japanese Internment with post 9/11 programs targeting Muslims such as the Absconder Apprehension Initiative and explores its constitutionality.
Reviews pre and post 9/11 terrorism legislation and tensions between the three branches of government in grappling with threats to national security.
Other Issues in this Volume
- From Day One: Who's in Control as Problem Solving and Client-Centered Sentencing Take Center Stage
- Alternative Strategies for Public Defenders and Assigned Counsel
- The Best Defense Is No Offense: Preventing Crime through Effective Public Defense
- What Policy-Makers Need to Know to Improve Indigent Defense Systems
- Protecting the Integrity of the Court: Trial Court Responsibility for Preventing Ineffective Assistance of Counsel in Criminal Cases
- The Subordination of Subsidized Guardianship in Child Welfare Proceedings
- Flunking the Methodology Test: A Flawed Tax-Exemption Standard for Educational Organizations That Advocate a Particular Position or Viewpoint
- Monogamy's Law: Compulsory Monogamy and Polyamorous Existence
- Relearning Brown: Applying the Lessons of Brown to the Challenges of the Twenty-First Century
- Officer or Overseer: Why Police Desegregation Fails as an Adequate Solution to Racist, Oppressive, and Violent Policing in Black Communities
- To Be Brown in Brazil: Education and Segregation Latin American Style
- The Crime Drop and the Fourth Amendment: Toward an Empirical Jurisprudence of Search and Seizure