Cool, the downloads continue as “Reforming the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court” is now listed on 7 top download lists. Again, it’s not a big deal, but it is nice to see that my essay Reforming the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court’s Interpretive Secrecy Problem is reaching different audiences, finding its way onto seven different top ten [...]
Same disclaimer as in my prior post, while not a big deal, it is nice to see that my essay Reforming the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court’s Interpretive Secrecy Problem is reaching different audiences, finding its way onto four different top ten lists:
While it’s not a big deal, it’s nice to see that my paper Drones and Aerial Surveillance: Considerations for Legislators has been receiving quite a bit of attention from different audiences, making it onto multiple SSRN Top Ten lists. Here they are:
Tomorrow at 12 noon at the Georgetown University Law Center I will be presenting my Brookings paper “Drones and Aerial Surveillance: Considerations for Legislators.” Professor Julie Cohen will be providing commentary. The paper can be downloaded here:http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2523041
Here is the abstract:
The looming prospect of expanded [...]
On Wednesday October 29th, I will be debating Michael Toscano, the President and CEO of the Association of Unmanned Vehicle Systems International. The event will be held at Chapman University School of Law. The presentation will be based in part on my paper “Domestic Drones and the Future of Aerial Surveillance.”
I’ve included the [...]
On Monday October 26th at 5:00pm I will be presenting my paper “War Against Transnational Organized Crime?” at the Pacific McGeorge School of Law. Below is the paper’s abstract:
Here is the introduction from the paper:
Over the past decade, the U.S. military has used surveillance and reconnaissance capabilities in support of lethal [...]
The use of these systems raises serious questions about modern conceptions of privacy. This article examines the constitutional doctrine related to aerial surveillance and technology, and finds that current doctrine is unlikely to prevent the use of unmanned systems. The article proposes a series of legislative solutions intended to place surveillance by drones on the same legal footing as surveillance by manned aircraft — a status quo solution. The paper then analyzes the circumstances under which that new status quo may break down, and proposes remedies that could be implemented depending upon the nature of the emergent privacy harms.
The SMU Law Faculty Forum is an ongoing series of presentations of works-in-progress by scholars from SMU Dedman School of Law and from law schools around [...]
Over the past decade, the U.S. military has used surveillance and reconnaissance capabilities in support of lethal actions directed against organized criminals. The public [...]
On Tuesday September 30, 2014 I will be participating in an event “Drone Warfare and Constitutional Accountability” at Columbia Law School. In the event I will be presenting excerpts from my paper “Targeted Killing and Accountability.”
Greg McNeal is a professor and national security specialist focusing on the institutions and challenges associated with global security, with substantive expertise in national security law and policy, transnational crime, global policy studies, and international affairs.
He teaches at Pepperdine University's School of Law and School of Public Policy.
- ‘Reforming the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court’ Now Listed On 7 Top Download Lists
- ‘Reforming the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court’ Listed On 4 Top Download Lists
- Drones and Aerial Surveillance Listed On 11 Top Ten Download Lists
- Drones, Privacy and Aerial Surveillance
- Drones: Privacy, Efficiency and The Future of Aerial Surveillance
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