Lawfare News

An Exciting Announcement

Benjamin Wittes, Robert Chesney, Jack Goldsmith, Lawfare Staff
Monday, April 16, 2012, 5:06 PM
We are delighted to announce three important new voices joining Lawfare's cadre of senior contributors.

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We are delighted to announce three important new voices joining Lawfare's cadre of senior contributors. All are well known to readers of this blog and bring a wealth of experience in different aspects of the field of national security law. Matthew Waxman is a professor at Columbia Law School and a former official at the National Security Council, the Defense Department, and the State Department in the last administration. Trevor Morrison is also a professor at Columbia and served at the Office of Legal Counsel and the solicitor general's office and then later, in the early years of the Obama administration, in the White House Counsel's office. Paul Rosenzweig has been guest blogging on the site for some time already on cybersecurity legislative issues, and served as a senior policy official in the Department of Homeland Security during the Bush administration. It is a great pleasure to welcome all three of them.

Benjamin Wittes is editor in chief of Lawfare and a Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at the Brookings Institution. He is the author of several books.
Robert (Bobby) Chesney is the Dean of the University of Texas School of Law, where he also holds the James A. Baker III Chair in the Rule of Law and World Affairs at UT. He is known internationally for his scholarship relating both to cybersecurity and national security. He is a co-founder of Lawfare, the nation’s leading online source for analysis of national security legal issues, and he co-hosts the popular show The National Security Law Podcast.
Jack Goldsmith is the Learned Hand Professor at Harvard Law School, co-founder of Lawfare, and a Non-Resident Senior Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute. Before coming to Harvard, Professor Goldsmith served as Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel from 2003-2004, and Special Counsel to the Department of Defense from 2002-2003.

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