- Andrew Altman, Introduction
- Mark "Max" Maxwell, Allowing the State to Rebut the Civilian Presumption: Playing Whack-A-Mole Without a Mallet?
- Jens David Ohlin, Targeting Co-belligerents
- Daniel Statman, Can Just War Theory Justify Targeted Killing? Three Possible Models
- Jeremy Waldron, Justifying Targeted Killing With a Neutral Principle?
- Jeff McMahan, The Ethics of Targeted Killing on a Moral Continuum
- Claire Finkelstein, Targeted Killing as Preemptive Action
- Richard V. Meyer, The Privilege of Belligerency and Formal Declarations of War
- Craig Martin, Going Medieval: Targeted Killing, Self-Defense, and the Jus ad Bellum Regime
- Russell Christopher, Imminence in Justified Targeted Killing
- Phil Montague, Defending Defensive Targeted Killings
- Amos N. Guiora, The Importance of Criteria-Based Reasoning in Targeted Killing Decisions
- Gregory S. McNeal, Are Targeted Killings Unlawful? A Case Study in Empirical Claims without Empirical Evidence
- Kevin H. Govern, Operation Neptune Spear: Was Killing Bin Laden a Legitimate Military Objective?
- Kenneth Anderson, Efficiency in Bello and ad Bellum: Making the Use of Force Too Easy?
- Fernando R. Tesón, Targeted Killing and the Logic of Double Effect
- Michael S. Moore, Targeted Killings and the Morality of Hard Choices
- Leo Katz, Targeted Killing and the Strategic Use of Self-Defense
Tuesday, March 6, 2012
Finkelstein, Ohlin, & Altman: Targeted Killings: Law and Morality in an Asymmetrical World
Claire Finkelstein (Univ. of Pennsylvania - Law and Philosophy), Jens David Ohlin (Cornell Univ. - Law), & Andrew Altman (Georgia State Univ. - Philosophy) have published Targeted Killings: Law and Morality in an Asymmetrical World (Oxford Univ. Press 2012). Contents include: