The Terror Authorization: The History and Politics of the by Shoon Murray (auth.)

By Shoon Murray (auth.)

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Quoted in Grimmett (2012a, 23).  See YOUNGSTOWN SHEET & TUBE CO. ET AL. v. SAWYER. S. 579 Decided June 2, 1952.  Lott (2005, 223).  The Senate opens at 9:00. After recessing to caucuses, the body reassembled after caucuses at 10:16; the vote for the supplemental appropriations (S 1426) passed at 10:22; the vote for SJ 23 passed at 10:44. See Congressional Record (2001a).  Quoted in Carlson (2001).  See Lott (2005, 218) on Congress; Rizzo (2011) on the CIA; and Frontline (2014) for the NSA.

Abramowitz (2002). A rewritten phrase, which read “Whereas, the President has the authority under the Constitution to take action to deter and prevent acts of international terrorism against the United States,” was added to the “whereas clauses”—those clauses that lay out the facts of the situation—that preceded the “resolved clause” (Daschle and D’Orso 2003, 123). ” Quoted in a Judiciary subcommittee hearing. S. Senate (2002, 55). Quoted in Congressional Record (2001a, S9416–S9417). Daschle (2005).

21 The incoming DOJ officials took their concerns to Attorney General John Ashcroft, who was persuaded, and they briefed key officials in the White House, who were not. But, as described above, the PSP had to be reauthorized every 45 days or so, including a judgment by the OLC and the Attorney General. This gave the DOJ lawyers a lever. When the president’s authorization for the PSP came up for recertification in March 2004, a showdown occurred between the Justice Department and the White House.

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