Last edited by Nikojind
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of Self-defence in international law. found in the catalog.

Self-defence in international law.

D W Bowett

Self-defence in international law.

by D W Bowett

  • 11 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published by Manchester University Press in [Manchester, Eng.] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Self-defense (International law)

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliography.

    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsJX4071 .B6 1958a
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 294 p.
    Number of Pages294
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL6261197M
    LC Control Number58044774
    OCLC/WorldCa2705586

    THE RIGHT TO SELF-DEFENCE IN NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL LAW: THE ROLE OF THE IMMINENCE REQUIREMENT Onder Bakircioglu* This article explores the doctrine of self-defence within the context of the challenges directed at the imminence requirement, from the perspective of both national and international law. This book examines the legality of the use of force by states against individuals and non-state groups located beyond its borders, in light of applicable international law. The issues discussed include force used in the 'war on terror', pre-emptive self defence, and targeted killings of individuals.

    From the book reviews: “Murray Colin Alder’s The Inherent Right of Self-Defence in International Law is a very welcome addition to the canon of literature examining the right of self-defence in international law. The book is very well researched and contains a wealth of references to useful documents and other materials and resources. The nature of the right of self-defence --The right of territorial integrity --The right of political independence --Defence of the state's security on the high seas --The right of protection of nationals --The defence of economic interests --Self-defence and war --Neutrality and self-defence --Self-defence under the U.N. Charter --Collective.

    International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 40, pp. – CrossRef Google Scholar Gross, E. () Thwarting terrorist acts by attacking the perpetrator or their com-manders as an act of self-defence: Human rights versus the state’s duty to protect : Niaz A. Shah.   This chapter analyses the question of whether self-defence as understood in international law, encompasses the possibility of using extraterritorial force against armed groups abroad. It examines the prohibition on the use of force, and whether the concept of ‘armed attack’ as appears in the rules of self-defence, includes attacks by non-state actors.


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Self-defence in international law by D W Bowett Download PDF EPUB FB2

"Bakircioglu explores the state of international law regarding self-defensive preemptions by states in the wake of war or blatant abuse of it by the US in invading and occupying an Iraq that posed no possible by: 1.

Book Description Drawing from scholarship across law, history, politics and philosophy, Self-Defence in International and Criminal Law provides a broad and interdisciplinary approach to the doctrine of self-defence in both domestic criminal and international law.

Self-defense and the right to go to war. Originally published: New York: Praeger, []. xv, pp. Bowett observes that the use or threat of force by any state can be a delict, an approved sanction, or a measure taken in self-defense. He examines the evolution of self-defense doctrine in the nineteenth and early-twentieth centuries, with the assumption of the existence of a state's 5/5(1).

The book examines in detail one of the most controversial topic in current international law, namely the scope and extent of the right of individual self-defense. The book carefully traces the paths which have been followed in the developing legal debate on self-defense. COPY Drawing from scholarship across law, history, politics and philosophy, Self-Defence in International and Criminal Law provides a broad and interdisciplinary approach to the doctrine of self-defence in both domestic criminal and international by: 1.

“This fascinating book advances the crucial dialogue between municipal and international law, apt for the current age. Whilst recognising the demands of international law to reasonably curb the self-defence of police, it advocates the recognition of self-defence and. Self-defense in international law refers to the inherent right of a State to use of force in response to an armed attack.

Self-defense is one of the exceptions to the prohibition against use of force under article 2 (4) of the UN Charter and customary international law. The Nicaragua case is the locus classicus on self-defense.

The ICJ found that Article 51 is part of customary international law and that force used in self-defense against an armed attack may be exercised only absent Security Council authorization if the attack is significant.

Author: Tadashi Mori This book examines a long-standing dispute regarding the prerequisite for the exercise of the right to self-defence and aims to offer a possible better alternatives for interpreting the significance of the precondition provided for in the Article 51 See More.

Subjects: What isthe right of self-defence in international law. The question running though this book arose in the process of getting a handle on arguments concerning the legal character of the multinational force assembled for the Gulf War (–).

Were its activities an exercise of the right of collective self-defence. Self-defence in international law From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Hugo Grotius, the 17th century jurist and father of public international law, stated in his magnum opus The Law of War and Peace that "Most Men assign three Just Causes of War, Defence, the.

While an abundance of literature covers the right of states to defend themselves against external aggression, this is the first book dedicated to the right to personal self-defense in international law.

Drawing on his extensive experience as a human rights practitioner and scholar, Dr. Hessbruegge sets out in careful detail the strict requirements that human rights impose on defensive force by.

The book surveys the roots, role, rationale, and objectives of self-defence and questions whether the requirement of imminence should be removed from the traditional contours of the self-defence doctrine in national and international : Onder Bakircioglu.

Try the new Google Books. Get Textbooks on Google Play. Rent and save from the world's largest eBookstore. Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone.

Go to Google Play Now» Self-defence in International Law. Bowett. Manchester University Press. 0 Reviews. Winner of the American Society of International Law's Lieber Society Book Prize Dr Green's monograph demonstrates a thorough understanding of the law of self-defence, coupled with an informed and evaluative discussion of the role and function of the International Court.

The International Court of Justice and Self-Defence in International Law (Studies in International Law) | James A. Green | download | B–OK. Download books for free.

Find books. ✏Self Defence in International and Criminal Law Book Summary: The book provides a broad and interdisciplinary approach to the doctrine of self-defence in both domestic criminal and international law.

1 The right of a State to use force in self-defence is long-established in customary international law. Nevertheless, while it can be traced back at least as far as the correspondence between the United Kingdom and United States governments regarding the Caroline incident in (Caroline, The), its importance in the 19th century was limited by the fact that international law then recognized.

This book was written after Bowett's term as a United Nations legal officer from "Throughout the work there is a refusal to dogmatize or to. Self-Defense and the Right to Go to War Bowett, D.W.

Self-Defense in International Law. Originally published: New York: Praeger, xv, pp. Reprintedby The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN ; ISBN Hardcover. New. * Bowett observes that the use or threat of force by any state can be a delict, an approved sanction, or a measure taken in self.

“Murray Colin Alder’s The Inherent Right of Self-Defence in International Law is a very welcome addition to the canon of literature examining the right of self-defence in international law.

The book is very well researched and contains a wealth of references to /5(2).This book examines whether anticipatory action in self-defence is part of customary international law and, if so, under what conditions.

The pre-Charter concept of anticipatory action is demarcated and then assessed against post-Charter state practice.While an abundance of literature covers the right of states to defend themselves against external aggression, this (Human Rights and Personal Self-Defense in International Law) is the1st ebook dedicated to the right to personal self-defense in international law.