Wednesday, October 22, 2014

Harvey, Summers, & White: Contemporary Challenges to the Laws of War

Caroline Harvey, James Summers (Lancaster Univ.), & Nigel D. White (Univ. of Nottingham - Law) have published Contemporary Challenges to the Laws of War: Essays in Honour of Professor Peter Rowe (Cambridge Univ. Press 2014). Contents include:
  • Christopher Greenwood, Foreword
  • Caroline Harvey, James Summers & Nigel D. White, Preface
  • James Summers, Introduction
  • A.P.V. Rogers & Gordon Risius, Army legal services and academia
  • Dieter Fleck, Development of new rules or application of more than one legal regime?
  • Lindsay Moir, It's a bird! It's a plane! It's a non-international armed conflict: cross border hostilities between states and non-state actors
  • Nigel D. White, Security Council mandates and the use of lethal force by peacekeepers: what place for the laws of war?
  • Robert Cryer, The relationship of international humanitarian law and war crimes: international criminal tribunals and their statutes
  • Nicholas Mercer, The future of Article 5 tribunals in the light of experiences in the Iraq war, 2003
  • Charles Garraway, Direct participation and the principle of distinction: squaring the circle
  • David Turns, Droning on: some international humanitarian law aspects of the use of unmanned aerial vehicles in contemporary armed conflicts
  • William Boothby, Does the law of targeting meet twenty-first-century needs?
  • Maya Brehm, Protecting civilians from the effects of explosive weapons in International Humanitarian Law
  • The International Committee of the Red Cross and the initiative to strengthen legal protection for victims of armed conflicts Michael Meyer
  • Alex Batesmith, Corporate criminal responsibility for war crimes and other violations of international humanitarian law: the impact of the business and human rights movement
  • Peter Rowe, The trial of prisoners of war by military courts in modern armed conflicts
  • Caroline Harvey, The right to conduct one's own defence before the ICTY and a fair and expeditious trial: an impossible balancing act