The treacherous terrorist attacks against the United States on September 11, 2001, and the aftershocks that are still being felt years later, have had a profound effect on the legal landscape in the United States. In 9/11’s immediate aftermath, Congress, in a rare and fleeting moment of bipartisanship, gave the President far-reaching authority to combat terrorism.
By David C. Vladeck
Professor David Vladeck joined the Georgetown Law Center faculty from Public Citizen Litigation Group, a nationally-prominent public interest law firm, where he served as director. At the Law Center, he co-directs the Institute for Public Representation, a clinic law program, and serves as director of the Center on Health Regulation and Governance of the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law. He is also a Scholar with the Center for Progressive Regulation and served as a public member of the Administrative Conference of the U.S. In addition to his clinic teaching, Professor Vladeck teaches federal courts, civil procedure, and government processes.View all of David C. Vladeck's posts.