- Andre Nollkaemper, Foreword
- Richard A. Barnes & Vassilis P. Tzevelekos, Beyond Responsibility to Protect: Ceci n’est pas une pipe
- Henry Jones, The Kantian Defence of Murder
- Markus P. Beham & Ralph R.A. Janik, A ‘Responsibility to Democratise’? The ‘Responsibility to Protect’ in Light of Regime Change and the ‘Pro-Democratic’ Intervention Discourse
- Tony Ward, Commentary: Between Kant and Al-Shabaab
- Nabil Hajjami, The Institutionalisation of the Responsibility to Protect
- John Heieck, The Responsibility Not to Veto Revisited. How the Duty to Prevent Genocide as a Jus Cogens Norm Imposes a Legal Duty Not to Veto on the Five Permanent Members of the Security Council
- Julia Schmidt, The EU and the Responsibility to Protect: The Case of Libya, Mali and Syria
- Nigel D. White, Commentary: International Institutions and their Role in R2P
- Antal Berkes, De Facto Regimes and the Responsibility to Protect
- Jennifer Dee Halbert, ‘Guilty’ Governments and ‘Legitimate’ Leadership: The Concept of ‘National Authorities’ under the R2P
- Hitoshi Nasu, Commentary: Who Cares? The Primary Bearer of the Responsibility to Protect
- Humberto Cantu Rivera, On the Responsibility to Protect and the Business and Human Rights Agenda
- Kasey L. McCall-Smith, Tides of Change – The State, Business and the Human
- Lucas Lixinski, Commentary: The Responsibility to Protect and Non-State (Corporate) Actors – More of the Same?
- Sophie Rondeau, The Responsibility to Protect Doctrine, and the Duty of the International Community to Reinforce International Humanitarian Law and its Protective Value for Civilian Populations
- Raphael van Steenberghe, The Responsibility to Protect in Armed Conflict: A Step Forward for the Protection of Civilians?
- David Turns, Commentary: On the Intersection of the Responsibility to Protect, the Protection of Civilians and International Humanitarian Law in Contemporary Armed Conflicts
- Vito Todeschini, The Place of Aggression in the Responsibility to Protect Doctrine
- Barbara Sonczyk, The Impact of the Responsibility to Protect on the Protection of Peacekeeping Missions under the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court
- Lindsay Moir, Commentary: R2P and its Consequences for International Criminal Law: Crimes as a Justification for the Use of Force
- Ludovica Poli, The ICJ Judgment in the Genocide Convention Case: Is R2P Drawing New Horizons for the Law on State Responsibility?
- Tomoko Yamashita, Responsibility to Protect as a Basis for ‘Judicial Humanitarian Intervention’
- Lenneke Sprik, Military Commanders as Bystanders to International Crimes: A Responsibility to Protect?
- Elena Katselli, Commentary: R2P as a Transforming and Transformative Concept in the Context of Responsibility as Liability
- Nicholas Tsagourias, R2P: An Inquiry into its Transformative Potential
- Jean d’Aspremont, The Transformative Agendas of R2P Discourses in International Law
Tuesday, April 5, 2016
Barnes & Tzevelekos: Beyond Responsibility to Protect: Generating Change in International Law
Beyond Responsibility to Protect: Generating Change in International Law (Intersentia 2016). Contents include: