On September 20, 2013, the Center on National Security and the Fordham Law Review hosted a symposium on the complex and shifting nature of citizenship rights in a post 9/11 world.
How have the post 9/11 legal and policy battles affected the legal rights of citizens and non-citizens? How can we best understand the tensions between the state's duty to protect its citizens and its desire to protect individual rights and liberties? Has the vigilance about terrorism weakened the protections associated with citizenship, particularly with respect to ethnic and religious minorities?
Opening Remarks and Panel 1: Enemy Citizens Rethinking Rights in Times of War
Baher Azmy, Center for Constitutional Rights; David Cole, Georgetown University Law Center; Thomas Lee, Fordham Law School; Peter Margulies, Roger Williams University School of Law; Michael Paulsen, University of St. Thomas School of Law; Moderator: Karen Greenberg, Center on National Security at Fordham Law School
Panel 2: U.S. Citizenship and the Right to Have Rights
Linda Bosniak, Rutgers-Camden School of Law; Jennifer Elsea, Congressional Research Service; Andrew Kent, Fordham Law School; Neomi Rao, George Mason University School of Law; Moderator: Martin Flaherty, Fordham Law School
Panel 3: Gaining and Losing Citizenship in the National Security Context
Muneer Ahmad, Yale Law School; Ramzi Kassem, City University of New York Law School; Peter Spiro, Temple University Beasley School of Law; Stephen Vladeck, American University Washington College of Law; Leti Volpp, UC Berkeley Law School; Moderator: Joseph Landau, Fordham Law School