I'm trying to understand the ramifications of the recent reorganization of the U.S. National Security Council. I've seen some posts saying that this means Steve Bannon now has power to suggest who is put on the secret "kill list". Perhaps it is too early to say definitively, I am trying to determine what his actual role might be.
A secret National Security Council panel pursues the killing of an individual, including American citizens, who has been called a suspected terrorist. In this case, no public record of this decision or any operation to kill the suspect will be made available.
That page links to the Disposition Matrix article, which cites a New York Times article saying that US Homeland Security adviser Brennan was the "principal coordinator" of American kill lists.
Specifically, it says that the database implements
a "streamlined" system in which suspects are designated by multiple agencies and ultimately presented to Brennan. The head of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, responsible for carrying out orders to kill suspects on the list, no longer contributes to the decision of whether or not to kill them.
The chart on the National Security Council page makes it appear as if Brennan's position is on the same level of membership as the new White House Chief Strategist ("Additional Participants") - not sure if that means anything, though.
What are the official limits to the role of the White House Chief Strategist in the National Security Council? Are there other members of the council which could overrule him when deciding things like inclusion on the "kill list"?