- After September 11, Where are We?
- The Evolution of Military Policy on Don’t Ask – Don’t Tell,”
- Nations’ use of Force outside Self-defense
- Innocence Pleas: Beyond the Adversarial System
- Military Law and Military Commissions
- Self-Defense in International Law
- The Costs of Freeing Innocent Persons: Moving Toward Truth by Moving Away from the Adversarial System
- The National Security Agency’s Eavesdropping in the Absence of a Warrant
- The Trials of Alleged Terrorists and Unlawful Combatants before Military Commissions
Tim Bakken, B.S., M.S., and J.D is a Professor of Law and is also a research scholar. The principle of judicial deference refers to the extent to which the judiciary ought to defer to the sovereignty and legitimacy of Parliament when coming to judgments.
He has recently helped to create a department of law at the National Military Academy of Afghanistan.
He has written several books on criminal law as well as many articles on areas such as military law and the psychology of law.
Prior to his academic career, he practiced law in New York City, where he served as a prosecutor in the homicide bureau and worked at law firms focusing on federal and commercial litigation.
He has taught at several universities, including Ural State Law Academy in Yekaterinburg, Russia, and his subject areas include constitutional law and criminal law.
He has worked under the Department of State and European Union to train judges and prosecutors in Bosnia and Herzegovina and the Department of Defense to establish a law department at the National Military Academy of Afghanistan in Kabul.
He has been a research scholar at New York Law School, visiting scholar at the Columbia University School of Law, and visiting fellow at the Australian National University College of Law. .