The ongoing wars on drugs and terrorism have helped to militarize domestic policing, giving us no-knock raids and other tactics formerly considered off-limits for civilian law enforcement. A political-economic analysis of this trend explains how crises have eroded rules that were created to constrain the use of military power and separate domestic policing from military functions.
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|Other Independent Review articles by Abigail R. Hall|
|Fall 2016||Empire State of Mind: The Illiberal Foundations of Liberal Hegemony|
|Fall 2016||We Kill Because We Can: From Soldiering to Assassination in the Drone Age|
|Summer 2016||The War on Drugs in Afghanistan: Another Failed Experiment in Interdiction|
|[View All (5)]|