Coverart for item
The Resource From Cold War to Cyber War : The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years

From Cold War to Cyber War : The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years

Label
From Cold War to Cyber War : The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years
Title
From Cold War to Cyber War
Title remainder
The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Heintze, Hans-Joachim
Dewey number
340
LC call number
K-KZ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Thielbörger, Pierre
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • International law -- History
  • International relations -- History
Label
From Cold War to Cyber War : The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Contents -- Contributors -- Part I: Progressive Development of International Law -- From Cold War to Cyber War: The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the Last 25 Years-An Intro... -- Perspectives of International Humanitarian Law -- 1 Perspectives of Armed Conflict -- 2 Deficiencies of the Law in Force with Regard to Non-international Armed Conflicts -- 3 Summary -- Part II: Old Wine in New Bottles: Autonomy and Independence in International Law -- Autonomy and Conflict Resolution -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Åland Islands in Finland -- 3 The Proliferation of Sub-State Arrangements -- 4 Different Forms of Autonomy -- 5 Autonomies v Federations: Conceptual Distinctions Between Autonomy and Federalism -- 6 Autonomy and Aid: The Issue of the Legitimate Recipient -- 7 Autonomy and Cyber (Cold) War -- 8 Concluding Remarks -- Permutations of Popular Sovereignty Before, During and After the Scottish Independence Referendum -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Scotlandś Autonomy Regime in Its Global Context -- 3 The Scotland Act 1998 -- 3.1 Scottish Self-Determination as an Exercise in Political Constitutionalism -- 3.2 Devolution and UK Parliamentary Sovereignty -- 4 Re-thinking Sovereignty -- 4.1 A Scottish Approach to Sovereignty -- 4.2 The Historical Origins of Popular Sovereignty in Scotland -- 4.2.1 Recognition of Popular Sovereignty in the Courts -- 4.2.2 Recognition of Popular Sovereignty in Scottish Politics -- 4.3 Popular Sovereignty Versus Parliamentary Sovereignty? -- 5 Moving Forward: The Independence Referendum -- 5.1 Legislating for a Referendum: A Question of Competence -- 5.2 A Nuanced Trajectory for Popular Sovereignty After the Referendum -- 5.3 The Implications of the Smith Commission for Popular Sovereignty -- 5.3.1 The Smith Commissiońs Recommendations -- 6 Concluding Remarks
  • Part III: New Threats to International Peace and Security -- Climate Change and International Peace and Security: Time for a G̀reeń Security Council? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Security Counciĺs Mandate and the Effects of Climate Change -- 2.1 The Phenomenon of Climate Migration -- 2.2 The Phenomenon of Conflicts over Scarce Natural Resources -- 3 Approaches to Justify the Counciĺs Competence for the Problem of Climate Change -- 3.1 An Ì̀ndividual Casé-́Based Approach -- 3.2 An Ì̀mminent Threat́́-Based Approach -- 3.3 A H̀̀uman Rightś-́Based Approach -- 3.4 A C̀̀ause and Solutioń-́Based Approach -- 4 Conclusion -- Environmental Migration as a Humanitarian Challenge -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Academic, Political and Legal Debates: Framing the Challenges -- 2.1 Academic Debates on Environmental Migration -- 2.2 Political Debates on Environmental Migration -- 2.3 International Legal Debates on Environmental Migration -- 3 Research Framework -- 4 The IFRĆs Position on Environmental Migration -- 5 Conclusions: Opportunities and Challenges for a Humanitarian Perspective on Environmental Migration -- 6 Notes -- Part IV: New Forms of Warfare and Weaponry -- Drones in International Law: The Applicability of Air and Space Law -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Technological Requirements -- 3 Legal Regulations -- 3.1 Civilian Uses -- 3.2 Military Uses -- 4 Summary -- H̀umanitarian Bombardmentś in Jus in Bello? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Legal Sedes Materiae: Article 52(2) of AP I (1977) -- 3 Elements of State Practice -- 4 Possible Legal Arguments -- 5 Conclusion -- The Applicability of Article 51 UN Charter to Asymmetric Wars -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Self-defense in UN Law and Resolution 1368 of 2001 -- 3 The UN Organs and the Application of Art. 51 of the Charter -- 3.1 The Security Council -- 3.2 The International Court of Justice
  • 4 Approaching the Issue of Self-defence from the Ì̀vory Toweŕ ́and by the Civil Society -- 5 Conclusions -- Part V: The Changing Role of the Individual in the Law of Peace and Armed Conflict -- The Role of the Human Security Perspective -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Development of the Concept of Human Security -- 3 Potential and Areas of Research -- 4 Conclusions and Challenges for the Future -- Access to Victims and Humanitarian Assistance -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Framework of the Codification by the International Law Commission (ILC) -- 3 Challenge of the S̀overeigntý Concept and Politicization -- 4 Right to Humanitarian Assistance -- 5 ILC Draft Articles -- 5.1 The R2P Issue -- 5.2 Definition -- 5.3 Cooperation -- 5.4 Principles of Protection -- 5.5 Responsibility of the Affected State -- 5.6 Duty to Seek Assistance -- 5.7 External Assistance -- 6 Conclusion -- Non-refoulement in International Refugee Law, Human Rights Law and Asylum Laws -- 1 Introduction -- 2 One Principle in Its Divergent Designs: Non-refoulement Obligations in International Refugee Law and Human Rights Law -- 2.1 International Refugee Law: The 1951 Refugee Convention -- 2.2 International Human Rights Law -- 2.3 The Extraterritorial Application of Refugee and Human Rights Law Treaties -- 2.4 The Customary Nature of Non-refoulement Obligations -- 2.5 The Potential Jus Cogens Character of Non-refoulement -- 3 Non-refoulement in European Asylum Law -- 3.1 Non-refoulement in Union Law -- 3.2 Non-refoulement to Safe Third Countries -- 4 Conclusion -- Gender in Armed Conflict: The Dimension of Sexual Violence -- 1 Introduction -- 2 International Legal Standards and Recommendations -- 2.1 The New CEDAW Recommendation No. 30 -- 3 International Level: United Nations and G8 -- 3.1 UN Peacekeeping -- 3.2 The G8 Group -- 4 Regional Level -- 4.1 African Union -- 4.2 League of Arab States
  • 4.3 Council of Europe -- 4.4 NATO -- 5 Armed Opposition Groups -- 6 Strategies Against Gender Violence. Recent Trends in Congo -- 7 Monitoring -- 8 Conclusions -- Part VI: Practical Insights on Humanitarian Action and Challenges to the Humanitarian Principles -- International Coordination of Humanitarian Assistance -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Origins of Humanitarian Coordination -- 3 The International Coordination System Between 2005 and 2011: Strengthening and Reform -- 4 Humanitarian Coordination Today and Tomorrow: Achievements and Challenges Ahead -- 5 Germanýs International Commitment to Humanitarian Coordination -- 6 Humanitarian Coordination in Germany -- 7 Conclusion -- Humanitarian Action and Western Military Intervention: A View from Médecins Sans Frontières Germany -- 1 Setting the Scene: What́s Wrong with H̀̀umanitarian Interventionś?́ -- 2 Principles, Codes and Regulations -- 3 The Position of the German Federal Government on Humanitarian Principles -- 4 The Increased Instrumentalisation of Aid -- 4.1 The Post-Cold War Period -- 4.2 Towards Comprehensive Approaches to Security -- 4.3 After 9/11: Counter-Insurgency-Concepts, Western Security Policy and Humanitarianism -- 5 What Does It All Mean on the Ground? The Impact on Independent Humanitarian Aid -- 6 Advocating Against Abuse: The Case of Mali -- 7 Conclusions -- The Role of the German Red Cross as Auxiliary to the Public Authorities in the Humanitarian Field -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Specific Legal Status of the German Red Cross Concerning the Blood Transfusion Service and Emergency Services -- 3 The Specific Supply Contract of the German Red Cross in the Blood Transfusion Service -- 4 The Specific Task of the German Red Cross to Coordinate Emergency Services -- 5 Concluding Remarks
  • Siding with Rebels: Recognition of Opposition Groups and the Provision of Military Assistance in Libya and Syria (2011-2014) -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Libya -- 2.1 Recognition of the National Transitional Council -- 2.2 Military Support for the Opposition in Libya -- 3 Syria -- 3.1 Recognition of the Syrian Opposition Coalition -- 3.2 Arming and Training Opposition Forces in Syria -- 4 Outlook: The Humanitarian Focus -- Civil-Military Relations and International Law -- 1 Historical Background -- 2 Humanitarians and the Military -- 3 Humanitarian Principles -- 4 Conclusion
Control code
UMKCLawddaEBC3568058
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (266 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319190877
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Note
UMKC Law: DDA record.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC3568058
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL3568058
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr11085976
  • (OCoLC)932322238
Label
From Cold War to Cyber War : The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the last 25 Years
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Contents -- Contributors -- Part I: Progressive Development of International Law -- From Cold War to Cyber War: The Evolution of the International Law of Peace and Armed Conflict over the Last 25 Years-An Intro... -- Perspectives of International Humanitarian Law -- 1 Perspectives of Armed Conflict -- 2 Deficiencies of the Law in Force with Regard to Non-international Armed Conflicts -- 3 Summary -- Part II: Old Wine in New Bottles: Autonomy and Independence in International Law -- Autonomy and Conflict Resolution -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Åland Islands in Finland -- 3 The Proliferation of Sub-State Arrangements -- 4 Different Forms of Autonomy -- 5 Autonomies v Federations: Conceptual Distinctions Between Autonomy and Federalism -- 6 Autonomy and Aid: The Issue of the Legitimate Recipient -- 7 Autonomy and Cyber (Cold) War -- 8 Concluding Remarks -- Permutations of Popular Sovereignty Before, During and After the Scottish Independence Referendum -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Scotlandś Autonomy Regime in Its Global Context -- 3 The Scotland Act 1998 -- 3.1 Scottish Self-Determination as an Exercise in Political Constitutionalism -- 3.2 Devolution and UK Parliamentary Sovereignty -- 4 Re-thinking Sovereignty -- 4.1 A Scottish Approach to Sovereignty -- 4.2 The Historical Origins of Popular Sovereignty in Scotland -- 4.2.1 Recognition of Popular Sovereignty in the Courts -- 4.2.2 Recognition of Popular Sovereignty in Scottish Politics -- 4.3 Popular Sovereignty Versus Parliamentary Sovereignty? -- 5 Moving Forward: The Independence Referendum -- 5.1 Legislating for a Referendum: A Question of Competence -- 5.2 A Nuanced Trajectory for Popular Sovereignty After the Referendum -- 5.3 The Implications of the Smith Commission for Popular Sovereignty -- 5.3.1 The Smith Commissiońs Recommendations -- 6 Concluding Remarks
  • Part III: New Threats to International Peace and Security -- Climate Change and International Peace and Security: Time for a G̀reeń Security Council? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Security Counciĺs Mandate and the Effects of Climate Change -- 2.1 The Phenomenon of Climate Migration -- 2.2 The Phenomenon of Conflicts over Scarce Natural Resources -- 3 Approaches to Justify the Counciĺs Competence for the Problem of Climate Change -- 3.1 An Ì̀ndividual Casé-́Based Approach -- 3.2 An Ì̀mminent Threat́́-Based Approach -- 3.3 A H̀̀uman Rightś-́Based Approach -- 3.4 A C̀̀ause and Solutioń-́Based Approach -- 4 Conclusion -- Environmental Migration as a Humanitarian Challenge -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Academic, Political and Legal Debates: Framing the Challenges -- 2.1 Academic Debates on Environmental Migration -- 2.2 Political Debates on Environmental Migration -- 2.3 International Legal Debates on Environmental Migration -- 3 Research Framework -- 4 The IFRĆs Position on Environmental Migration -- 5 Conclusions: Opportunities and Challenges for a Humanitarian Perspective on Environmental Migration -- 6 Notes -- Part IV: New Forms of Warfare and Weaponry -- Drones in International Law: The Applicability of Air and Space Law -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Technological Requirements -- 3 Legal Regulations -- 3.1 Civilian Uses -- 3.2 Military Uses -- 4 Summary -- H̀umanitarian Bombardmentś in Jus in Bello? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Legal Sedes Materiae: Article 52(2) of AP I (1977) -- 3 Elements of State Practice -- 4 Possible Legal Arguments -- 5 Conclusion -- The Applicability of Article 51 UN Charter to Asymmetric Wars -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Self-defense in UN Law and Resolution 1368 of 2001 -- 3 The UN Organs and the Application of Art. 51 of the Charter -- 3.1 The Security Council -- 3.2 The International Court of Justice
  • 4 Approaching the Issue of Self-defence from the Ì̀vory Toweŕ ́and by the Civil Society -- 5 Conclusions -- Part V: The Changing Role of the Individual in the Law of Peace and Armed Conflict -- The Role of the Human Security Perspective -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Development of the Concept of Human Security -- 3 Potential and Areas of Research -- 4 Conclusions and Challenges for the Future -- Access to Victims and Humanitarian Assistance -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Framework of the Codification by the International Law Commission (ILC) -- 3 Challenge of the S̀overeigntý Concept and Politicization -- 4 Right to Humanitarian Assistance -- 5 ILC Draft Articles -- 5.1 The R2P Issue -- 5.2 Definition -- 5.3 Cooperation -- 5.4 Principles of Protection -- 5.5 Responsibility of the Affected State -- 5.6 Duty to Seek Assistance -- 5.7 External Assistance -- 6 Conclusion -- Non-refoulement in International Refugee Law, Human Rights Law and Asylum Laws -- 1 Introduction -- 2 One Principle in Its Divergent Designs: Non-refoulement Obligations in International Refugee Law and Human Rights Law -- 2.1 International Refugee Law: The 1951 Refugee Convention -- 2.2 International Human Rights Law -- 2.3 The Extraterritorial Application of Refugee and Human Rights Law Treaties -- 2.4 The Customary Nature of Non-refoulement Obligations -- 2.5 The Potential Jus Cogens Character of Non-refoulement -- 3 Non-refoulement in European Asylum Law -- 3.1 Non-refoulement in Union Law -- 3.2 Non-refoulement to Safe Third Countries -- 4 Conclusion -- Gender in Armed Conflict: The Dimension of Sexual Violence -- 1 Introduction -- 2 International Legal Standards and Recommendations -- 2.1 The New CEDAW Recommendation No. 30 -- 3 International Level: United Nations and G8 -- 3.1 UN Peacekeeping -- 3.2 The G8 Group -- 4 Regional Level -- 4.1 African Union -- 4.2 League of Arab States
  • 4.3 Council of Europe -- 4.4 NATO -- 5 Armed Opposition Groups -- 6 Strategies Against Gender Violence. Recent Trends in Congo -- 7 Monitoring -- 8 Conclusions -- Part VI: Practical Insights on Humanitarian Action and Challenges to the Humanitarian Principles -- International Coordination of Humanitarian Assistance -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Origins of Humanitarian Coordination -- 3 The International Coordination System Between 2005 and 2011: Strengthening and Reform -- 4 Humanitarian Coordination Today and Tomorrow: Achievements and Challenges Ahead -- 5 Germanýs International Commitment to Humanitarian Coordination -- 6 Humanitarian Coordination in Germany -- 7 Conclusion -- Humanitarian Action and Western Military Intervention: A View from Médecins Sans Frontières Germany -- 1 Setting the Scene: What́s Wrong with H̀̀umanitarian Interventionś?́ -- 2 Principles, Codes and Regulations -- 3 The Position of the German Federal Government on Humanitarian Principles -- 4 The Increased Instrumentalisation of Aid -- 4.1 The Post-Cold War Period -- 4.2 Towards Comprehensive Approaches to Security -- 4.3 After 9/11: Counter-Insurgency-Concepts, Western Security Policy and Humanitarianism -- 5 What Does It All Mean on the Ground? The Impact on Independent Humanitarian Aid -- 6 Advocating Against Abuse: The Case of Mali -- 7 Conclusions -- The Role of the German Red Cross as Auxiliary to the Public Authorities in the Humanitarian Field -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Specific Legal Status of the German Red Cross Concerning the Blood Transfusion Service and Emergency Services -- 3 The Specific Supply Contract of the German Red Cross in the Blood Transfusion Service -- 4 The Specific Task of the German Red Cross to Coordinate Emergency Services -- 5 Concluding Remarks
  • Siding with Rebels: Recognition of Opposition Groups and the Provision of Military Assistance in Libya and Syria (2011-2014) -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Libya -- 2.1 Recognition of the National Transitional Council -- 2.2 Military Support for the Opposition in Libya -- 3 Syria -- 3.1 Recognition of the Syrian Opposition Coalition -- 3.2 Arming and Training Opposition Forces in Syria -- 4 Outlook: The Humanitarian Focus -- Civil-Military Relations and International Law -- 1 Historical Background -- 2 Humanitarians and the Military -- 3 Humanitarian Principles -- 4 Conclusion
Control code
UMKCLawddaEBC3568058
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (266 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319190877
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Note
UMKC Law: DDA record.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC3568058
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL3568058
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr11085976
  • (OCoLC)932322238

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