Recent multilateral efforts bring international law into cyberspace.
Talks between two of NATO’s southernmost members don’t seem to be making progress, as Turkey and Greece seem as far apart as ever. Elliott Simpson examines the latest flare up between these unlikely allies, and its effect on the strength of NATO’s southern flank.
Sarah Nebbal explores the future of cyber warfare and its implications for NATO.
Amidst growing tensions between Britain and the E.U, Arjun Singh evaluates the most-recent ‘Brexit’ Bill and its implications for NATO unity.
Janakan Muthukumar discusses the standing of ISIS under international law by examining the ISIS’s locus of political authority.
In the final article of a three part series, we explore what norms govern cyber attacks, retaliatory or otherwise, within the realm of international conflict.
Aidan Simardone writes on why NATO should intervene in humanitarian crises, even without UN authorization.
States must commit to international law if they wish to avoid conflict in the Arctic, Aidan Simardone writes.
True global security requires that cyberwarfare be governed by international law, but several factors make this difficult, if not impossible. In the first of a multipart series, Adam Zivo zeroes in on the headache of ambiguous terminology in the cyber realm.
States are under no legal obligation to allow independence referendums, but should still allow them, writes Aidan Simardone.