Center on Law, Ethics and National Security
Founded in 1993, the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the role of the respective branches of government in security matters, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.
May 13: Professor Dunlap (Maj Gen. USAF (Ret.)) presides over the commissioning ceremony for Air Force ROTC cadets at 8:30 am in the Duke University Chapel.
May 15: Professor Dunlap serves as the Law Faculty Marshal at the Duke University Commencement.
June 10: Professor Dunlap will teach classes on "Lawfare" and on "Civil-Military Relations" at the 24th National Security Law Institute at the University of Virginia Law School, Charlottesville, VA.
June 21: Professor Dunlap will be the keynote speaker for the “Ethics Under Fire” conference at the Australian Defence Force Academy, Canberra, AUS.
August 10: Professor Dunlap will participate in the Fugh Symposium as the moderator of the panel entitled "Hybrid Conflict: A Game Changer?," as well as a member of the "Hearts, Minds, and Modems" panel. The symposium will take place at the U.S. Army Judge Advocate General School on the campus of the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA..
- Foreign Policy
Dunlap comments on lack of criminal charges for personnel involved in Afghan hospital bombing
Dunlap discusses military generals and the presidency
- USNI News
Dunlap discusses "graymail" and the Edward Lin prosecution
- War on the Rocks
Dunlap explains laws governing carpet bombing
- Duke Chronicle
Dunlap comments on Apple-FBI privacy battle
- Just Security
Dunlap discusses legality of striking ISIS trainees
- The Hill
Dunlap: Media paints unfair picture of U.S. drone use
- The Conversation
Dunlap examines Trump's campaign rhetoric, ISIS, and the law of war