Lawfare

Trump falsely suggested in February 2017 that DOJ data proved "a vast majority" of terrorism convicts came from other countries.
The president watches cable news, but he doesn't seem to have read the legal blog he cited.
A Jewish civil rights group has sent a terse warning to an organization of teachers and scholars of literature and language: better not entertain any idea of endorsing the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement. If you do -- we may well sue you.
Religious intolerance has become de facto a central component of Pakistani identity. This intolerance is legislated within Pakistan's constitution, rooted in a Presidential decree, no less, when Pakistan introduced new legal definitions defining Muslim identity.
Americans see the drone war as essentially cost-free. But the terrorist threat is coming from Muslim countries with growing anti-U.S. sentiment, as recent protests in Pakistan and Yemen demonstrate. It's time for the U.S. to rethink what it's doing in that part of the world.
Brooke Goldstein, The Lawfare Project's director, introduced the debate by characterizing lawfare as "the use of judicial
I'll agree with Sen. Lindsey Graham on one thing: "Americans still wait for justice." But Graham's explanation for why we haven't yet seen justice is actually backwards.
Close political ties with another government mustn't over-ride the UK's proper duty to enforce the rule of law. Equality of access to justice and the efficacy of universal justice may be put at grave risk.