National Security

Terrorism and Democratic Recession
Aziz Z. Huq
Frank and Bernice J. Greenberg Professor of Law, The University of Chicago Law School

Thanks to symposium participants for helpful responses and conversations, and to Brent Cooper and other editors at the Review for excellent edits. Support for this work was supplied by the Frank J. Cicero, Jr. Fund.

The act of terrorism and the state of democracy are related in complex, dimly understood ways.

Privacy, Surveillance, and Law
Richard A. Posner
Judge, United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit; Senior Lecturer in Law, The University of Chicago

This is a revised draft of my talk at The University of Chicago Law School’s Surveillance Symposium, June 15–16, 2007. I draw heavily on my books Not a Suicide Pact: The Constitution in a Time of National Emergency ch 6 (Oxford 2006) and Countering Terrorism: Blurred Focus, Halting Steps ch 7 (Rowman & Littlefield 2007).

Big Data and Bad Data: On the Sensitivity of Security Policy to Imperfect Information
James T. Graves
PhD Candidate (Engineering and Public Policy) 2016, Carnegie Mellon University
Alessandro Acquisti
Professor of Information Technology and Public Policy, Carnegie Mellon University
Nicolas Christin
Assistant Research Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Carnegie Mellon University
The Mutual Dependency of Force and Law in American Foreign Policy
Richard A. Epstein
Laurence A. Tisch Professor of Law, New York University School of Law; Peter and Kirsten Bedford Senior Fellow, The Hoover Institution; James Parker Hall Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus of Law and Senior Lecturer, The University of Chicago Law School
Mario Loyola
Director, Center for Competitive Federalism, Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty; Adjunct Professor, George Mason University School of Law