Is the NDAA Notification Requirement Unconstitutional?By Anthony Gregory
Jun. 05, 2014
1.Trump Rips Bill Kristol: "All The Guy Wants to do is Kill People and Go to War"
2.Migrants Thank 89-Yr-Old Austrian Man Who Gave Them Euros by Robbing Him
3.The Huffington Post Is What Happens When There's No Men In The Room
4.VIDEO: Anti-Trump Protester Spits on Asian-American Trump Supporter
5.UK Home Secretary Theresa May Hails "Benefits" of Sharia Law
6.Angry Birds Movie is Red-Pilled Anti-Immigration Propaganda
7.VIDEO: Trump Mocks Journo Who Says Calling Elizabeth Warren "Pocahontas" is "Very Offensive"
8.Is This The Most Fail Interview Of All Time?
If Obama is right about the NDAA, he should start releasing far more prisoners from Guantánamo. A firestorm has erupted over the Obama administration’s release of five Guantánamo captives in exchange for the Taliban’s release of American soldier Bowe Bergdahl. Putting aside all the rest of the strategic, moral, and practical arguments, I want to focus on the legal side. Many of Obama’s critics say that his move violated the NDAA notification requirement, signed by Obama (who issued a signing statement suggesting he thought it was unconstitutional). The requirement mandates that the president inform Congress of Guantánamo releases.