Robert L. Tsai (American): Three Arguments About War. Shawn Kaplan (Adelphi): Punitive Warfare, Counterterrorism and Jus Ad Bellum. Rogier Bartels (Amsterdam): From Jus in Bello to Jus Post Bellum: When Do Non-International Armed Conflicts End? Christine Beell (Edinburgh): Of Jus Post Bellum and Lex Pacificatoria: What's in a Name? Peter Hilpold (Innsbruck): Jus Post Bellum and the Responsibility to Rebuild. Eliav Lieblich (IDC): Proportionality in Asymmetrical Warfare and Closely Related Issues. Kieran Oberman (Edinburgh): The Myth of the Optional War: Why States Are Required to Wage the Wars they are Permitted to Wage. Jens David Ohlin (Cornell): Acting as a Sovereign Versus Acting as a Belligerent. Ori Pomson and Yonatan Horvits (HUJ): The Clean Hands Doctrine in International Law and Humanitarian Intervention. Hadassa A. Noorda (Amsterdam): The Principle of Sovereign Equality with Respect to Wars Against Non-State Actors. Kimberley Natasha Trapp (UCL): Can Non-State Actors Mount an Armed Attack? Iddo Porat (CLB) and Ziv Bohrer (Bar-Ilan): Preferring One's Own Civilians: May Soldiers Endanger Enemy Civilians More than They Would Endanger Their State's Civilians? Laurie R. Blank (Emory): Cyberwar/Cyber Attack: The Role of Rhetoric in the Application of Law to Activities in Cyberspace. Mariarosaria Taddeo (Warwick): Just Information Warfare. Robert J. Delahunty (St. Thomas): The Returning Warrior and the Limits of Just War Theory. The introduction to Drones and Targeted Killing: Legal, Moral, and Geopolitical Issues by Marjorie Cohn. A drones eye view: Patrick Provost-Smith on global anti-terrorism and the existential crisis of just war theory. Is the US use of drones in North West Pakistan a violation of humanitarian laws? Charles Mutasa investigates. Leo Braudy on a list of 10 seminal works on the subject of warfare.

A new issue of the European Journal of Pragmatism and American Philosophy is out. Ellen D. Katz (Michigan): Hobby Lobby and the Pathology of Citizens United. William J. Luther (Kenyon) and Lawrence H. White (George Mason): Can Bitcoin Become a Major Currency? Andrew Rudalevige (Bowdoin): The Letter of the Law: Administrative Discretion and Obama’s Domestic Unilateralism. Vladislav Davidzon is on the road with Bernard-Henri Levy, the planet’s last superstar French intellectual. Arthur Chu on mansplaining, whitesplaining, richsplaining: the way you can tell someone who’s “privileged” is the unconscious belief that they have something to say, and that everyone will listen. Michael Brady reviews Unmodern Philosophy and Modern Philosophy by John Dewey. Laurie Penny on what the “transgender tipping point” really means. Sean Carroll on why physicists should stop saying silly things about philosophy. Ashutosh Jogalekar on how philosophy begins where physics ends, and physics begins where philosophy ends. McKenzie Wark on Heidegger and geology: “The project now is not to apply the old grad school bag o’tricks to the Anthropocene, but rather to apply the Anthropocene to a root-and-branch rethinking of how we make knowledge outside the sciences and social sciences”. Your taxes are going up — you just don’t know it yet. Bentham's revolutionary views on sex have been kept hidden for too long: Faramerz Dabhoiwala reviews Of Sexual Irregularities by Jeremy Bentham. How fair is life? Nothing succeeds like success — and science has now proved it. From The Editorial Review, an interview with Evan Goldstein, managing editor of The Chronicle Review and of Arts & Letters Daily.

John O. McGinnis (Northwestern) and Russell G. Pearce (Fordham): The Great Disruption: How Machine Intelligence Will Transform the Role of Lawyers in the Delivery of Legal Services (and more). Elizabeth G. Porter (Washington): Taking Images Seriously. Jordan M. Singer (New England): Gossiping About Judges. Carla D. Pratt (Penn State): Judging Identity. Meera E. Deo (UCLA): Looking Forward to Diversity in Legal Academia. Alfred L. Brophy (UNC): Ranking Law Schools with LSATs, Employment Outcomes, and Law Review Citations. Kelsey A Webber (Georgetown): Which Law Schools Make Rational Economic Sense to Attend. Jorge R. Roig (Charleston): The First Thing We Do (“This article analyzes the arguments for and against tenure in legal academia”). Brian Leiter on how philosophy has been central to legal education for more than a century. Nicholas Quinn Rosenkranz on intellectual diversity in the legal academy: Because elite American law faculties are so far to the left of the American judiciary, these faculties can be startlingly poor at analyzing the actual practice of American law. Are judicial nominations broken, and how should we fix them? Leon Neyfakh on the custom justice of “problem-solving courts”: A new kind of court is reshaping the American legal system — with little oversight. From The Jury Expert, why do we ask jurors to promise that they will do the impossible? Susan Macpherson wonders. The duty to disregard the law: Michael Huemer on why jurors are often morally obligated to disregard the law. Justice as a luxury: Deborah Beth Medows on the inefficacy of middle class pro se litigation and exploring unbundling as a partial solution.