- Nina Tannenwald, Assessing the Effects and Effectiveness of the Geneva Conventions
- Giovanni Mantilla, The Origins and Evolution of the 1949 Geneva Conventions and the 1977 Additional Protocols
- Sahr Conway-Lanz, The Struggle to Fight a Humane War: The United States, the Korean War, and the 1949 Geneva Conventions
- Gary D. Solis, America, the 1949 Geneva Conventions, and War Crime Courts-martial in the Vietnam Conflict
- Elizabeth Grimm Arsenault, Geneva Convention Compliance in Iraq and Afghanistan
- Raphaëlle Branche, The French Army and the Geneva Conventions during the Algerian War of Independence and After
- Mark Kramer, Russia, Chechnya, and the Geneva Conventions, 1994-2006: Norms and the Problem of Internalization
- Amichai Cohen & Eyal Ben-Ari, The Application of International Humanitarian Law by the Israel Defence Forces: A Legal and Organizational Analysis
- R. Craig Nation, Noncompliance with the Geneva Conventions in the Wars of Yugoslav Secession
- Anicée Van Engeland “Be Karbala Miravim!” Iran or the Challenges of Internalizing International Humanitarian Law in a Muslim Country
- Renée de Nevers, Private Military and Security Companies
- Siobhán Wills, The Geneva Conventions: Do they matter in the context of peacekeeping missions?
- Matthew Evangelista, How the Geneva Conventions Matter
Wednesday, October 11, 2017
Evangelista & Tannenwald: Do the Geneva Conventions Matter?
Do the Geneva Conventions Matter? (Oxford Univ. Press 2017). Contents include: