Recommended Reading on U.S. Foreign Relations Law: 2014 Edition

With the end of the year approaching, I’ll share a list of 10 really good articles from 2014 on the subject of U.S. foreign relations law, somewhat broadly defined. These aren’t the only noteworthy articles, but each stood out to me for one reason or another–some were really well-written, while others were creative or thought-provoking or struck me as extremely persuasive. I recommend them all.

Roger P. Alford, Human Rights After Kiobel: Choice of Law and the Rise of Transnational Tort Litigation, 63 Emory L.J. 1089 (2014)

Curtis A. Bradley, Treaty Termination and Historical Gloss, 92 Tex. L. Rev. 773 (2014)

Zachary D. Clopton, Replacing the Presumption Against Extraterritoriality, 94 B.U. L. Rev. 1 (2014)

Jean Galbraith, Congress’s Treaty-Implementing Power in Historical Practice, 56 Wm. & Mary L. Rev. 59 (2014)

Jean Galbraith & David Zaring, Soft Law as Foreign Relations Law, 99 Cornell L. Rev. 735 (2014)

Michael J. Glennon, National Security and Double Government, 5 Harv. Nat’l Sec. J. 1 (2014)

Andrew Kent, Are Damages Different? Bivens and National Security, 87 S. Cal. L. Rev. 1123 (2014)

David H. Moore, Beyond One Voice, 98 Minn. L. Rev. 953 (2014)

David E. Pozen, Self-Help and the Separation of Powers, 124 Yale L.J. 2 (2014)

Ganesh Sitaraman, Foreign Hard Look Review, 66 Admin. L. Rev. 489 (2014)

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