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Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials, Fifth Edition

Curtis A. Bradley, Jack L. Goldsmith


  • ISBN: 9781454846659

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  • Description

    Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials, Fifth Edition is a leading casebook in foreign relations, this title examines the constitutional and statutory law that regulates the conduct of contemporary U.S. foreign relations. It offers a compelling mix of case and non-case materials with a focus on U.S. affairs abroad and international cases in which the U.S. exercises jurisdiction.

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  • Details
    Page Count 0
    Published 02/20/2014
  • Additional Product Details


    PART I                     INTRODUCTION

    Chapter 1                  Historical and Conceptual Foundations


    Chapter 2                  Courts and Foreign Relations

    Chapter 3                  Congress and the President in Foreign Relations

    Chapter 4                  States and Foreign Relations


    Chapter 5                  Treaties and Other International Agreements

    Chapter 6                  Customary International Law


    Chapter 7                  International Crime

    Chapter 8                  War Powers

    Chapter 9                  Terrorism


    Table of Cases



  • Author Information

    Jack L. Goldsmith

    Jack Goldsmith is Henry L. Shattuck Professor of Law at Harvard University. He is the author, most recently, of The Terror Presidency: Law and Judgment Inside The Bush Administration (W.W. Norton 2007), as well as of other books and articles on many topics related to terrorism, national security, international law, conflicts of law, and internet law. Before coming to Harvard, Goldsmith served as Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel, from October 2003 through July 2004, and Special Counsel to the General Counsel to the Department of Defense from September 2002 through June 2003. Goldsmith taught at the University of Chicago Law School from 1997-2002, and at the University of Virginia Law School from 1994-1997. He clerked for Supreme Court Justice Anthony M. Kennedy, Court of Appeals Judge J. Harvie Wilkinson, and Judge George Aldrich on the Iran-U.S. Claims Tribunal.

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    Curtis A. Bradley

    Curtis Bradley is the Richard and Marcy Horvitz Professor of Law and Professor of Public Policy Studies, and is also the Senior Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. He joined the Duke law faculty in 2005, after teaching at the University of Virginia and University of Colorado law schools. His courses include International Law, Foreign Relations Law, and Federal Courts.
    Professor Bradley graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School in 1988. He then clerked for Judge David Ebel of the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals and Justice Byron White of the U.S. Supreme Court. After his clerkships, Professor Bradley practiced law for several years at Covington & Burling in Washington, D.C. He began teaching in 1995 at the University of Colorado School of Law, and he received tenure there in 1999. In 2000, he joined the faculty at the University of Virginia School of Law as a full professor. In 2004, he served as counselor on international law in the Legal Adviser's Office of the U.S. State Department. He is now a member of the Secretary of State's Advisory Committee on International Law. He is also a member of the American Society of International Law Executive Council and is on the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law.
    Professor Bradley has written numerous articles concerning both international law and U.S. foreign relations law, including articles published in the Harvard, Stanford, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Duke, and Georgetown law journals. He is also the co-editor of Presidential Power Stories (Foundation Press 2008) (with Christopher H. Schroeder), and the co-author of two casebooks: Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (Aspen Press 2d ed. 2006) (with Jack Goldsmith), and International Law (Aspen Press 4th ed. 2003) (with Barry Carter and Phillip Trimble). He is currently working on a book concerning international law in the U.S. legal system, to be published by Oxford University Press.

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