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Five years after the attacks of September 11, 2001, Legal Times looks at the Justice Department’s hit-and-miss record on terrorism prosecutions, how the attacks changed Washington lawyers and lobbyists and their businesses, the rise of the Homeland Security practice, and much more…
DOJ’s Record on Terror Prosecutions Mixed The Justice Department has logged some memorable wins and some embarrassing losses in the war on terror. by Jason McLureN.Y. Contractors Battle Over 9/11 Insurance Claims Some 8,000 cleanup workers at the World Trade Center site are battling with the World Trade Center Captive Insurance Co. over money the workers say they are owed for illnesses they suffered while working at the site. But it could be years, if ever, before they see any money. by Anna PalmerAfter Tragedy, Ted Olson Has His Sights Set on the Future Five years ago, Ted Olson’s wife was killed in the 9/11 attacks. The former solicitor general, who will marry again next month, reflects on that time and his current cases before the Supreme Court. by Tony MauroThe Rampaging Rise of the Homeland Security Practice First, the Sept. 11 attacks were the impetus for the creation of the Department of Homeland Security. Now, most lobby shops in town boast some form of homeland security work — even if they are still trying to figure out what exactly that is. by Joe CreaOn the Merits: A Sense of Fear That’s Never Gone Away Hasan Jalisi, a Pakistani immigrant, is a doctor and a real estate investor. America has treated him well. Still, he’s getting ready to leave. He says the American public has been poisoned, and he worries for his children. by James OliphantHow the Attacks Changed Washington Lawyers and Lobbyists and Their Businesses Legal Times asked power brokers around town how their lives or how they do business has changed since the events of Sept. 11, 2001. Here’s what they had to say… • PLUS: Four legal thinkers, with wide-ranging views, answer this question: If you could change one thing about national security law after 9/11, what would it be? Their answers follow…

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