Syracuse Law Review—an academic journal published by Syracuse University College of Law—and SUNY Upstate Medical University are holding a writing contest open to all graduate students of Syracuse University and SUNY Upstate Medical University. Graduate students are encouraged to write…
College of Law Associate Professor Nathan A. Sales Nominated to Lead U.S. Counterterrorism Bureau
The White House announced last week its intention to nominate Syracuse University College of Law associate professor Nathan Sales as the State Department’s coordinator for counterterrorism. Professor Sales previously served as deputy assistant secretary for policy at the Department of Homeland Security and as senior counsel in the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Policy.
“Professor Sales’ experience serving in high-level government roles, his academic background and overall expertise in national security and counterterrorism make him a strong candidate for this important position,” says Chancellor Kent Syverud. “Professor Sales’ nomination is another instance of Syracuse University faculty playing important roles in shaping public policy, creating change and positively impacting the tone and discourse of our national dialogue.”
Professor Sales, a Duke University Law School graduate, joined the Syracuse College of Law faculty as an associate professor in 2014. He previously served as an assistant professor at George Mason University’s Antonin Scalia Law School. He teaches and writes in the fields of national security law, counterterrorism law, administrative law and constitutional law.
“It is an honor to be nominated for such a critical position in our government,” says College of Law Dean Craig M. Boise. “As a faculty member in our Institute for National Security and Counterterrorism, Professor Sales is part of an interdisciplinary team that is at the forefront of research and analysis in the fields of national and international security and counterterrorism. Professor Sales possesses the relevant national security expertise and legal acumen coupled with the international perspective needed to be an effective counterterrorism leader. We look forward to assisting him as he transitions to this important role.”