Terror-based Interrogation

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Oxford University Press, 2010 - Law - 558 pages
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Volume 109 of Terrorism: Commentary on Security Documents, "Terror-Based Interrogation," provides a documentary history of U.S. interrogation policy since 9/11. General Editor Douglas Lovelace presents in this volume the Bush Administration memos that asserted a legal basis for coercive interrogation, commonly known as the "torture memos," including those written by the controversial Department of Justice attorney John Yoo. Volume 109 guides researchers from those memos through Congressional efforts at banning torture to current Obama Administration steps to ensure compliance with international norms against coercive interrogation. Students and scholars alike will find in this volume an indispensible source for research on U.S. interrogation policies in the post-9/11 era.

 

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Contents

A NEW LOOK
320
STATE OF THE DEBATE
360

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About the author (2010)


Doug Lovelace is the Director of the Strategic Studies Institute at the US Army War College. Earlier in his military career, he worked on national security directives. He holds an MBA degree from Embry Riddle Aeronautical University and a JD from Widener School of Law.

Kristen E Boon is Director of International Programs at Seton Hall University School of Law. Her writings have appeared in the Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law and the New York University Journal of International Law. A former clerk to the Supreme Court of Canada's Justice Ian Binnie, she holds an M.A. in Political Science from McGill University and a J.D. from New York University School of Law.

Aziz Huq teaches at the University of Chicago Law School and was recently Director of the Liberty and National Security Project at NYU Law School's Brennan Center. He previously clerked for U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and served as Senior Consultant Analyst for the International Crisis Group.