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  1. Cheryl Abbate (2014). Assuming Risk: A Critical Analysis of a Soldier's Duty to Prevent Collateral Casualties. Journal of Military Ethics 13 (1):70-93.
    Recent discussions in the just war literature suggest that soldiers have a duty to assume certain risks in order to protect the lives of all innocent civilians. I challenge this principle of risk by arguing that it is justified neither as a principle that guides the conduct of combat soldiers, nor as a principle that guides commanders in the US military. I demonstrate that the principle of risk fails on the first account because it requires soldiers both to violate their (...)
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  2. Norman Abeles (2011). Ethics and the Interrogation of Prisoners: An Update. Ethics and Behavior 20 (3):243-249.
    The issue of interrogation of detainees has received much attention in the psychological literature and by the media. Some estimate that more than 300 articles have been published in psychological journals on this topic. This article reiterates the content of the Presidential Task Force on Psychological Ethics and National Security and provides a brief history and background. This is followed by a section on the torture of prisoners and the role of psychologists. It includes discussion of resolutions passed by American (...)
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  3. Angelo T. Acerra (1990). Moral Issues in Military Decision Making. Review of Metaphysics 43 (3):633-634.
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  4. Charles Walton Ackley (1968). The Modern Military in American Society: An Ethical and Theological Critique. Dissertation, The Claremont Graduate University
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  5. Richard Adams (2013). Moral Autonomy in Australian Legislation and Military Doctrine. Ethics and Global Politics 6 (3):135-154.
    "Australian legislation and military doctrine stipulate that soldiers ‘subjugate their will’ to" "government, and fight in any war the government declares. Neither legislation nor doctrine enables the conscience of soldiers. Together, provisions of legislation and doctrine seem to take soldiers for granted. And, rather than strengthening the military instrument, the convention of legislation and doctrine seems to weaken the democratic foundations upon which the military may be shaped as a force for justice. Denied liberty of their conscience, soldiers are denied (...)
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  6. Yuejin Ai (2005). Jun Shi Si Xiang Zong Heng Tan. Nan Kai da Xue Chu Ban She.
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  7. Ulrich Albrecht (1987). Conversion of Military Industries to Alternative Production. World Futures 24 (1):263-284.
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  8. Andrew Alexandra (2012). Private Military and Security Companies and the Liberal Conception of Violence. Criminal Justice Ethics 31 (3):158-174.
    Abstract The institution of war is the broad framework of rules, norms, and organizations dedicated to the prevention, prosecution, and resolution of violent conflict between political entities. Important parts of that institution consist of the accountability arrangements that hold between armed forces, the political leaders who oversee and direct the use of those forces, and the people in whose name the leaders act and from whose ranks the members of the armed forces are drawn. Like other parts of the institution, (...)
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  9. Andrew Alexandra, Deane-Peter Baker & Marina Caparini (eds.) (2008). Private Military and Security Companies: Ethics, Policies and Civil-Military Relations. Routledge.
  10. Elmira Aliyeva (2013). Призов 1940 Року Як Віддзеркалення Політики Радянської Влади Щодо Допризовної Підготовки Юнаків У Міжвоєнний Період: На Матеріалах Донбасу. Схід 5.
    This article is dedicated to the topic of pre-conscription training in the Soviet Union in the interwar period, including such aspects of it as basic laws to attract young people to the Red Army, their implementation into practice by local authorities, analysis of practices in dopryzovnykiv eliminate illiteracy, ideological work of recruits. The focus was on the same prize in 1940, as a kind of logical end of all policies of the Communist Party to prepare young men for service in (...)
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  11. Rudolf Allers (1944). Military Psychology. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 19 (2):366-366.
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  12. Fritz Allhoff (2010). Physicians at War. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 24 (1):101-114.
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  13. Fritz Allhoff (2009). The War on Terror and the Ethics of Exceptionalism. Journal of Military Ethics 8 (4):265-288.
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  14. Fritz Allhoff (2008). Physicians at War: The Dual-Loyalties Challenge. Journal of Military Ethics 7 (4):320-322.
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  15. Fritz Allhoff (2008). Treating the Military's Wounded. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (2):15 – 16.
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  16. Wallace M. Alston (1976). Christ and the Military Mind. Interpretation 30 (1):26-35.
    “ … the soldiers of the governor took Jesus in to the praetorium, and they gathered the whole battalion before him.”.
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  17. Jürgen Altmann (2008). Military Uses of Nanotechnology—Too Much Complexity for International Security? Complexity 14 (1):62-70.
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  18. Jürgen Altmann & Mark A. Gubrud (2004). Military, Arms Control, and Security Aspects of Nanotechnology. In Baird D. (ed.), Discovering the Nanoscale. Ios 269--277.
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  19. Miguel Alzola (2011). The Ethics of Business in Wartime. Journal of Business Ethics 99 (S1):61-71.
    The orthodox account of the morality of war holds that the responsibility for resorting to war rests on the state’s political authorities and the responsibility for how the war is waged rests only on the state’s army and, thus, business firms have no special obligations in wartime. The purpose of this article is to reconsider the ethical responsibilities of business firms in wartime. I defend the claim that a plausible standard of liability in war must integrate the degree of the (...)
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  20. Herman Amersfoort, Rene Moelker, Joseph Soeters & Desiree Verweij (eds.) (2013). Moral Responsibility & Military Effectiveness. Asser.
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  21. J. G. C. Anderson (1916). Dean's Cognomina of Soldiers A Study of the Cognomina of Soldiers in the Roman Legions. By L. R. Dean. 8vo. Pp. 321. Princeton, N.J., 1916. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 30 (07):198-200.
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  22. George Andreopoulos & Shawna Brandle (2012). Revisiting the Role of Private Military and Security Companies. Criminal Justice Ethics 31 (3):138-157.
    Abstract This essay addresses the role of private military and security companies (PMSCs) in security governance. In this context, it offers a historical overview of some of the main developments in the evolution of private warfare and critically discusses some of the key challenges confronting the quest for holding PMSCs accountable in accordance with international human rights and humanitarian norms.
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  23. Irving H. Anellis (1987). Christopher Duffy, "Russia's Military Way to the West: Origins and Nature of Russian Military Power, 1700-1800". Studies in Soviet Thought 34 (1/2):104.
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  24. Topolski Anya (2013). Relationality: An Ethical Response to the Tensions of Network Enabled Operations in the Kunduz Airstrikes. Journal of Military Ethics 2.
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  25. Jacob Appel (2012). Castration Anxiety. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (1):85-91.
    Chemical castration laws, such as one recently adopted in the U.S. State of Louisiana, raise challenging ethical concerns for physicians. Even if such interventions were to prove efficacious, which is far from certain, they would still raise troubling concerns regarding the degree of medical risk that may be imposed upon prisoners in the name of public safety as well as the appropriate role for physicians and other health care professionals in the administration of pharmaceuticals to competent prisoners over the inmates’ (...)
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  26. Ruben Apressyan (2002). Obedience and Responsibility in Different Types of Military Ethics. Professional Ethics 10 (2/3/4):231-244.
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  27. Ronald C. Arkin (2010). The Case for Ethical Autonomy in Unmanned Systems. Journal of Military Ethics 9 (4):332-341.
    The underlying thesis of the research in ethical autonomy for lethal autonomous unmanned systems is that they will potentially be capable of performing more ethically on the battlefield than are human soldiers. In this article this hypothesis is supported by ongoing and foreseen technological advances and perhaps equally important by an assessment of the fundamental ability of human warfighters in today's battlespace. If this goal of better-than-human performance is achieved, even if still imperfect, it can result in a reduction in (...)
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  28. William M. Arkin (1985). Evolving Military and Political Role of U.S. Military Forces and Nuclear Weapons in Italy. Scientia 79:89.
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  29. B. C. Armstrong (1943). Reminders of Ancient Warfare. Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 37:63.
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  30. Raymond Aron (1986). Clausewitz, Philosopher of War. Simon & Schuster.
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  31. Hilliard Aronovitch (2001). Good Soldiers, a Traditional Approach. Journal of Applied Philosophy 18 (1):13–23.
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  32. John Arquilla (2013). Twenty Years of Cyberwar. Journal of Military Ethics 12 (1):80-87.
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  33. Sidney Axinn (2009). A Moral Military. Temple University Press.
    In this new edition of the classic book on the moral conduct of war, Sidney Axinn provides a full-length treatment of the military conventions from a ...
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  34. Bernard Bachrach (1999). The Medieval Military Revolution: State, Society and Military Change in Medieval and Early Modern Europe. [REVIEW] The Medieval Review 12.
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  35. Bernard Bachrach (1974). Military Organization in Aquitaine Under the Early CarolingiansArticle Author Querybachrach Bs [Google Scholar]. Speculum 49 (1):1-33.
    It is difficult to overemphasize the role played by military force in the expansion of Carolingian domination over the lands of the erstwhile Merovingian realms and in the creation of Charlemagne's empire. Therefore, it is hardly surprising that a large number of scholars have devoted a great deal of attention to Carolingian military institutions. Primary importance has been given to Charles Martel, who is said to have changed the Frankish army from a host of axethrowing infantry into a force of (...)
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  36. Manfred Backerra (1990). How to Safeguard the Military-Strategic Balance in the Disarmament Process? World Futures 29 (3):188-195.
    (1990). How to safeguard the military‐strategic balance in the disarmament process? World Futures: Vol. 29, The Future of European Integration, pp. 188-195.
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  37. Klaus J. Bade (1976). Soldiers' Councils and Revolution. Studies in Military Policy in Germany 1918/1919. Philosophy and History 9 (2):229-230.
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  38. Cristina Badescu (2008). Humanitarian Intervention: Ideas in Action. Journal of Military Ethics 7 (1):76-78.
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  39. Pavel Baev (2006). Thucydides' Three Security Dilemmas in Post-Soviet Strife. Journal of Military Ethics 5 (4):334-352.
    Attempting to apply the logic of conflict analysis developed by Thucydides to the chaotic spasms and clashes triggered by the collapse of the Soviet Union might appear inappropriate to many classical scholars, and entirely artificial to most Eurasian security experts. However, the two strategic landscapes, though separated by a period of some 2400 years, share a number of common features, and the ideas of the ancient strategic analyst may prove helpful for discovering structure in the chaotic violence of more recent (...)
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  40. Cecilia Bailliet (2007). 'War in the Home': An Exposition of Protection Issues Pertaining to the Use of House Raids in Counterinsurgency Operations. Journal of Military Ethics 6 (3):173-197.
    House raids represent the genre of military acts which fall within the grey zone of war and peace ? counterinsurgency, post-conflict operations, or phase IV operations (a.k.a. Operations Other Than War) ? in which the Geneva Conventions and their Protocols may reveal protection gaps. This article reviews accounts of the execution of house raids contained in the military literature and compares them to the testimony of soldiers and observers recorded in the media. It assesses the relevant provisions of humanitarian law (...)
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  41. Deane Baker (2005). Asymmetrical Morality in Contemporary Warfare. Theoria 44 (106):128-140.
    The latest catchphrase to enter the English language as a result of military conflict is the term 'asymmetrical warfare'. At its broadest, asymmetrical warfare is simply any conflict in which there is a significant qualitative 1 mismatch between opponents in any or all of the following: manpower, firepower, technology and tactics. While the phrase is new, the concept is not. Asymmetrical warfare has been going on for about as long as humans have fought each other in organized ways. In the (...)
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  42. Deane-Peter Baker (2014). Dreams of Battle’: A Small Window Into the Evolution of Us Army Tactical Ethics, 1921–2009. Journal of Military Ethics 13 (4):302-319.
    E. D. Swinton's The Defence of Duffer's Drift: A Lesson in the Fundamentals of Small Unit Tactics, originally published in 1904, uses the device of a series of recurring but progressive nightmares to teach a set of tactical lessons that Swinton derived from his service in the Second Anglo-Boer War. Now a minor classic, The Defence of Duffer's Drift has had an enduring and international impact. The book's popularity has also led to the publication of several narratives inspired by the (...)
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  43. Deane-Peter Baker (2012). Making Good Better: A Proposal for Teaching Ethics at the Service Academies. Journal of Military Ethics 11 (3):208-222.
    Abstract This paper addresses the teaching of mandatory ethics courses in a military context, with particular reference to the Service Academies of the United States Armed Forces. In seeking to optimize the core ethics course's potential to develop Midshipmen and Cadets' moral reasoning skills I suggest a model that employs case-based scenarios, woven together into a metanarrative, in place of the traditional historical case study and in a manner that gives students deliberate, guided practice in ethical decision-making. The described model (...)
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  44. Deane-peter Baker (2006). Defending the Common Life: National-Defence After Rodin. Journal of Applied Philosophy 23 (3):259–275.
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  45. Deane-Peter Baker & James Pattison (2011). The Principled Case for Employing Private Military and Security Companies in Interventions for Human Rights Purposes. Journal of Applied Philosophy 29 (1):1-18.
    The possibility of using private military and security companies to bolster the capacity to undertake intervention for human rights purposes (humanitarian intervention and peacekeeping) has been increasingly debated. The focus of such discussions has, however, largely been on practical issues and the contingent problems posed by private force. By contrast, this article considers the principled case for privatising humanitarian intervention. It focuses on two central issues. First, does outsourcing humanitarian intervention to private military and security companies pose some fundamental, deeper (...)
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  46. Bird T. Baldwin (1920). The Function of Psychology in the Rehabilitation of Disabled Soldiers. Journal of Philosophy Psychology and Scientific Methods 17 (25):694-695.
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  47. Bat-Ami Bar On (2008). Military Intervention in Two Registers. Southern Journal of Philosophy 46 (S1):21-31.
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  48. Bat-Ami Bar On (2008). Comments: Military Intervention in Two Registers. Southern Journal of Philosophy 46 (Supplement):21-31.
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  49. Bat‐Ami Bar (2008). Military Intervention in Two Registers. Southern Journal of Philosophy 46 (S1):21-31.
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  50. David M. Barnes (2015). Thank You for Your Service. Journal of Military Ethics 14 (1):98-100.
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