Climate Change Justice, Contract Law and Theory, Perils of Global Legalism (2011) – 844-292-1318 legal aid Oxford Alabama

Eric Andrew Posner (born December 5, 1965) is Kirkland and Ellis Distinguished Service Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School and a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences. An editor of The Journal of Legal Studies, he has also published numerous articles and books on issues in international law. He is well known as the co-author of Terror in the Balance and The Executive Unbound.

He is the son of the federal appellate judge Richard Posner.

Posner attended Yale University (B.A., M.A. in philosophy, summa cum laude) and received his law degree from Harvard Law School (J.D., magna cum laude) in 1991. He clerked for Judge Stephen F. Williams of the D.C. Circuit.

A professor at the University of Chicago Law School, Posner is an editor of The Journal of Legal Studies. He has published numerous articles on subjects including international law, cost-benefit analysis, and constitutional law.

He has taught courses in international law, foreign relations law, and game theory and the law.[4] His current research focuses on international law, foreign relations law, and international tribunals.

He has written about the trial of the deposed Iraqi president Saddam Hussein.[5]

In June 2013 Posner and Jameel Jaffer, fellow at the Open Society Foundations, participated in the New York Times’s Room for Debate series. Posner responded to concerns about expanded National Security Agency programs that vacuum information about the private lives of American citizens. Since c. 2005 the N.S.A. has served major telecommunications companies with metadata[notes 1][2] For example Verizon Business Network Services, one of America’s largest telecoms providers, was required to provide “records of millions of US customers” to the NSA.[notes 2][6] He claimed that Americans obtain the services they want by disclosing private information to strangers such as “the market services of doctors, insurance companies, Internet service providers, employers, therapists and the rest, or the nonmarket services of the government like welfare and security.” He argued that, since 2001 there has not been an incident in which the United States government used information “obtained for security purposes with “war-on-terror-related surveillance” technologies to “target a political opponent, dissenter or critic.”


Economic Foundations of International Law (Harvard 2013) (with Alan Sykes) ISBN 0674066995
Contract Law and Theory (Aspen 2011) ISBN 1-4548-1071-8
The Executive Unbound: After the Madisonian Republic (Oxford University Press 2011) ISBN 0-19-976533-2,
Climate Change Justice (Princeton University Press, 2010) (with David Weisbach) ISBN 0-691-13775-7
Law and Happiness (University of Chicago Press, 2010) ISBN 0-226-67600-5
Perils of Global Legalism (University of Chicago Press, 2009) ISBN 0-226-67574-2
Terror in the Balance: Security, Liberty, and the Courts (Oxford University Press, 2007) (with Adrian Vermeule). ISBN 0-19-531025-X
The Limits of International Law (Oxford University Press, 2005) (with Jack Goldsmith). ISBN 0-19-516839-9
Law and Social Norms (Harvard University Press, 2000). ISBN 0-674-00814-6


“Is the International Court of Justice Biased?,” J. Legal Stud. (forthcoming) (with Miguel de Figueiredo).
“An Economic Analysis of State and Individual Responsibility Under International Law”, Amer. L. & Econ. Rev. (forthcoming; with Alan Sykes)
“International Law: A Welfarist Approach”, 73 U. Chi. L. Rev. 487 (2006)
“International Law and the Rise of China”, 7 Chi. J. Int’l L. 1 (2006; with John Yoo)
“International Law and the Disaggregated State”, 32 Fla. St. U. L. Rev. 797 (2005)
“Terrorism and the Laws of War”, 5 Chi. J. Int’l L. 423 (2005)
“Optimal War and Jus ad Bellum”, 93 Georgetown L.J. 993 (2005) (with Alan Sykes)
“Judicial Independence in International Tribunals”, 93 Calif. L. Rev. 1 (2005; with John Yoo)
“Transnational Legal Process and the Supreme Court’s 2003–2004 Term: Some Skeptical Observations”, 12 Tulsa Journal of Comparative and International Law 23 (2004)
“A Theory of the Laws of War”, 70 U. Chi. L. Rev. 297 (2003)
“Do States Have a Moral Obligation to Comply with International Law?”, 55 Stan. L. Rev. 1901 (2003)
“Moral and Legal Rhetoric in International Relations: A Rational Choice Perspective”, 31 J. Legal Stud. S115 (2002; with Jack Goldsmith)
“Understanding the Resemblance Between Modern and Traditional Customary International Law”, 40 Va. J. Int’l Law 639 (2000; with Jack L. Goldsmith)

Newspaper columns

“A Threat That Belongs Behind Bars,” The New York Times, June 25, 2006
“Apply the Golden Rule to al Qaeda?”, The Wall Street Journal, July 15, 2006, p. A9

HSBC bank has told three Muslim organisations that they are to have their accounts closed. One of the organisations believes its stance on Gaza may have triggered the move. Another, the Finsbury Park Mosque in North London, says that the move is “islamophobic”. HSBC has not given any specific reason for its actions but says that the organisations fall “outside their risk appetite”. The BBCs’ Dominic Laurie reports.

Would you like to know more?

Warning on ‘UK Muslim ghettoes’: Nation within a nation developing says former equalities watchdog (dailymail, Apr 11, 2016)

“Astonishing” two in three British Muslims would NOT give police terror tip-offs (express, Apr 11, 2016)

UK Equalities Chief Who Popularised The Term ‘Islamophobia’ Admits: ‘I Thought Muslims Would Blend into Britain… I Should Have Known Better’ (breitbart Apr 10, 2016)

Ex-jihadi says clerics are brainwashing young Muslims to build an Islamic state in BRITAIN (express, Apr 9, 2016)

HSBC snaps ties with Islamic Relief over ‘terror’ fears (ibtimes, Jan 4, 2016)

Why did HSBC shut down bank accounts? (BBC, July 28, 2015)

HSBC closes some Muslim groups’ accounts (BBC, July 30, 2014)

Anger as Islamic charity with Bradford base has its bank account shut down (thetelegraphandargus, July 28, 2014)

Money launderers from Kingsbury and Stanmore convicted of conspiracy linked by police to funding of terrorism (getwestlondon, July 3, 2014)

Britain to issue first Islamic bonds by Western sovereign (al-arabiya, June 13, 2014)

‘Anti-Semitic’ charity under investigation (telegraph, May 24, 2014)

Lloyds drops overdraft fee on Islamic accounts (telegraph, Apr 25, 2014)

David Cameron orders review of Muslim Brotherhood (BBC, Apr 1, 2014)

Sharia law in UK: calls for Parliamentary inquiry (telegraph, March 23, 2014)

Islamic law is adopted by British legal chiefs (telegraph, March 22, 2014)

Tony Blair’s religious charity’s ‘links to extremism’: Advisers claimed to be tied to the Muslim Brotherhood which is being investigated by British spies (dailymail, Apr 13, 2014)

Charity that Cameron called ‘front’ for Islamic extremists gets £70,000 a year in state funding (dailymail, March 19, 2014)

Foreign aid to Somalia ‘helps Al Qaeda’: Pressure grows to divert cash back to the UK (dailymail, Feb 24, 2014)

Are Syria charities a front for Jihadists? Fears convoys in the country are being used to help militants after thousands in cash is seized (dailymail, Feb 14, 2014)

Islamic Bank to Open at Oxford (abna, Feb 9, 2014)

British student Nawal Msaad charged with aiding Syrian terrorists ‘was caught smuggling €20,000 in her knickers’ (independent, Jan 24, 2014)

Gang who laundered more than £20m using ancient Islamic system jailed (liverpoolecho, Jan 17, 2014)

London aims to ‘stand alongside Dubai’ as Islamic finance hub (al-arabiya, Oct 29, 2013)

Islamic charity loses status over alleged terrorism links (canoe, Sept 21, 2013)

‘Havoc’ as HSBC prepares to close diplomatic accounts (BBC, Aug 4, 2013)

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The Global Center of Coca: The New King of Coke (Part 2) – 844-292-1318 Montana legal aid

The Global Center of Coca: The New King of Coke (Part 2)

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The United Nations announced in 2013 that Peru has overtaken Colombia as the world’s top producer of coca, the raw plant material used to manufacture cocaine. For the past two decades, Colombia has been virtually synonymous with cocaine. Now that Peru has become the global epicenter of cocaine production, the Andean nation runs the risk of becoming the world’s next great narco state.

The Peruvian government is trying to crack down on the problem by ramping up eradication of coca plants, and devoting military and police resources to interdiction efforts. Despite the response — and a hefty amount of foreign aid devoted to combatting cocaine production — Peruvian coke is being consumed in the nightclubs of Lima and in cities around the world like never before.

VICE News travels to Peru to learn more about the government’s battle plan against cocaine, and to see how nearly every aspect of Peruvian society is caught up in the fight. We witness how the fine, white powder has forced an entire nation to the brink in the global war on drugs.

In part two, VICE News correspondent Kaj Larsen heads to the VRAE, a fertile region in the center of Peru, to see how the police and military are attempting to crack down on the trafficking of illicit drugs by ramping up their land, air, and sea interdiction efforts.

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Read “The Opium and Heroin Business Is Booming in Southeast Asia’s ‘Golden Triangle'” –

Read “A Law Designed to Target Coke Lords Is Screwing Over Legal Pot Companies” –

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The ASUM Off-Campus Renter Center advises students and non-students on problems ranging from household maintenance to handling security deposits. Director Mary O’Malley says she refers some clients to Legal Services…but enjoys providing free tips regarding rental disputes.
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