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Jeremy Rabkin is a Professor of Law at George Mason University School of Law. Before joining the faculty in June 2007, he was a Professor of Government at Cornell University for 27 years. A member of the board of directors of the Center for Individual Rights, he is also the author most recently of Law Without Nations?: Why Constitutional Government Requires Sovereign States (Princeton University Press).
Articles by Jeremy Rabkin
Originalism is the most meaningful approach to constitutional interpretation.
Believers of limited government should take heart.
A review of Point of Attack: Preventive War, International Law, and Global Welfare, by John Yoo
A Broadside for Liberty
A review of Equality Under the Constitutionâ€”Reclaiming the 14th Amendment, by Judith A. Baer
A review of Governing the World: The History of an Idea, by Mark Mazower
A review of America's Unwritten Constitution: The Precedents and Principles We Live By, by Akhil Reed Amar
A review of The Nuremberg Military Tribunals and the Origins of International Criminal Law, by Kevin Jon Heller and The International Criminal Court: Europe's Guantanamo Bay? by David Hoile.
A review of The Sins of the Nation and the Ritual of Apologies, by Danielle Celermajer.
Reviewing the intellectual history of international institutions.
How do we know Barack Obama hasn't secretly been reading Pufendorf?
The Civil War and the way that America has come to see itself.
Why Europe is not a union.
A review of The Lesser Evil: Political Ethics in an Age of Terror, by Michael Ignatieff
Examining the creation of the United Nations and its future usefulness.
O'Connor offers her reflections on the law.