Professor Duncan Hollis is featured in this segment from NBC10. Watch the Full Video
Professor Duncan Hollis co-authored this post for Just Security. Read the Full Article
Professor Duncan Hollis is featured on Ipse Dixit. Listen to the Full Episode
Professor Duncan Hollis is quoted in this article from Technical.ly Philly. Read the Full Article
Professor Duncan Hollis is quoted in this article from KYW News. Read the Full Article
Professor Duncan Hollis was featured in this story from Lawfare. Read the full article and listen to the interview.
Temple Law Professor Duncan Hollis was quoted in this blog post from the Internet Governance Project. Read the Full Post Here
Professor Duncan Hollis was quoted in this article from the Washington Post. Read the Full Article
There are lots of important issues implicated by this morning’s above-the-fold story in the New York Times that U.S. officials and certain cybersecurity experts (e.g., Crowdstrike) have concluded Russian government agencies bear responsibility for hacking the Democratic National Committee’s servers and leaking internal e-mails stored on them to Wikileaks (Russian responsibility for the hack itself was alleged more than a month ago). The domestic fall-out is already on evidence with theresignation of Debbie Wasserman Schultz and I’m sure we’ll see other impacts here in Philadelphia at this week’s Convention (although Senator Sanders so far is not using the event to walk back his endorsement of Hillary Clinton). U.S. national security officials are treating the news as a national security and counter-intelligence issue (as they absolutely should). But what does international law have to say about a foreign government obtaining and leaking e-mails about another country’s on-going election processes? This is obviously not a case violating Article 2(4) since that only prohibits the “threat or use of force against the territorial integrity or political independence of any state” …
Professor Duncan Hollis was a guest on WBEZ’s Worldview to talk about US Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia and his opinions about whether foreign or international law had any relevance for the Supreme Court. Audio of Professor Hollis’s interview is available below.