My own work in this field includes the book No More Wacos: What’s Wrong with Federal Law Enforcement and How to Fix It. Waco and militarization is also addressed in my law review article Can Soldiers Be Peace Officers? The Waco Disaster and The Militarization of American Law Enforcement, 30 Akron Law Review 619 (1997).
Then there’s my chapter Militarized Law Enforcement: The Drug War’s Deadly Fruit in the Cato Institute book After Prohibition: An Adult Approach to Drug Policies in the 21st Century (Timothy Lynch ed., 2000).
And my essay Smash-up Policing: When Law Enforcement Goes Military, originally published in National Review, and reprinted in Busted: Stone Cowboys, Narco-Lords and Washington’s War on Drugs (Mike Bray, ed; Nation Books, 2002).
If Mr. Waldman’s article is construed to be solely a complaint about people not opining on the events in Ferguson, Missouri, my personal answer is that the Volokh Conspiracy, and its individual writers, are not some public utility with an obligation to write analyses of every law-related topic in the news. If and when I have something to say which advances public understanding of the story, I’ll say so. My colleague Radley is covering the story, most recently with a long essay on how police should respond to mass protests.