William L. Thore

William L. ThoreClass of 2015
Articles Editor, Volume 40
Staff Member, Volume 39

Logan is a North Carolina native and a third year law student at the University of North Carolina School of Law.  Logan serves as an Articles Editor for the North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation, and as Clerk of Court for UNC's Holderness Moot Court.  He spent his first summer of law school working at a legal nonprofit in London, and he split his second summer between U.S. District Court and the Office of General Counsel for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.  Before law school, Logan spent time on Capitol Hill and worked in Phnom Penh, Cambodia with International Justice Mission.  In his free time, he serves as Co-Director for Health, Social, and Legal Services for Refugee Community Partnership and he can often be found on the soccer field coaching impressively hyper six to nine year olds.

Blog Posts

Symposium Review: Sovereign Assumptions

The North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation (ILJ) at the University of North Carolina School of Law held their annual symposium this past week, focusing on “Emerging Issues in the Law of Armed Conflict and International Security.” The symposium allowed ILJ to draw from the state’s strong military ties and the state’s wide network of national security legal professionals.

Scholars from across the nation also contributed to the agenda for ILJ’s symposium. Professor Eric Talbot Jensen began the morning with his presentation entitled “The Future of the Law of Armed Conflict.” Jensen, of Brigham Young University School of Law and of Tallinn Manual notoriety, gave an early disclaimer regarding the difficulty of predicting the future, much less predicting the law that the future needs. Jensen continued to lay out a framework for how to best predict the laws needed for the future of armed conflict. Among Jensen’s thoughtful predictions were several assumptions, which Jensen himself readily acknowledged and welcomed feedback concerning his assumptions’ veracity.


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No Comments | Posted by William L. Thore (Logan) on Tue. February 11, 2014 8:00 AM
Categories: Customary International Law, Cyberwarfare, Symposium
UNC School of Law | Van Hecke-Wettach Hall | 160 Ridge Road, CB #3380 | Chapel Hill, NC 27599-3380 | 919.962.5106


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