Duncan B. Hollis and Jens David Ohlin

Duncan B. Hollis is professor of law at Temple University Law School in Philadelphia. His scholarship engages with issues of international law and cybersecurity, with a particular emphasis on treaties, norms, international organizations, and other forms of international regulation. Hollis is also currently a nonresident scholar at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, as well as an elected member of both the American Law Institute and the OAS Inter-American Juridical Committee. He studies and participates in global negotiating dynamics on regulating state behavior in cyberspace, and has worked with Microsoft on its recent proposals to create new institutions to improve global cybersecurity.

Jens David Ohlin is vice dean and professor of law at Cornell Law School, where he specializes in international law and all aspects of criminal law, including domestic, comparative, and international criminal law. Ohlin’s research also focuses on the laws of war, in particular the impact of new technology on the regulation of warfare and the role of nonstate actors in armed conflicts. In the area of international criminal law, he concentrates on the application of traditional criminal law theory by international tribunals, especially with regard to genocide, torture, joint criminal enterprise and co-perpetration, and the philosophical foundations of collective criminal action more generally.