Search results for 'war crimes' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. War Crimes & Just War (2007). Best in Scholarship. Philosophy and Public Affairs 942:660.
  2.  39
    J. Angelo Corlett (2010). Us Responsibility for War Crimes in Iraq. Res Publica 16 (2):227-244.
    This paper examines the recent actions by the United States in Iraq in the light of just war principles, and sets forth a program for holding accountable those most responsible for war crimes in Iraq.
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  3.  48
    Michael Clark & Peter Cave (2010). Nowhere to Run? Punishing War Crimes. Res Publica 16 (2):197-207.
    This paper’s aim is to provide overview of the punishment of war crimes. It considers first the rationale of the law of war, the identification and scope of war crimes, and proceeds to consider the justification of punishing war crimes, arguing for a consequentialist view with side-constraints. It then considers the alternative of reconciliation.
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  4.  4
    Claire Garbett (2012). Transitional Justice and 'National Ownership': An Assessment of the Institutional Development of the War Crimes Chamber of Bosnia and Herzegovina. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 13 (1):65-84.
    In anticipation of its closure in 2014, the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia has begun to set out proposals for preserving and promoting its legacy of prosecuting persons responsible for violations of humanitarian law during the conflicts of the 1990s. A key aspect of this legacy has been to support the ‘national ownership’ of the justice systems in the former Yugoslavia that will continue to try war crimes cases in the years to come. This study explores the (...)
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  5.  62
    Bill Wringe (2010). War Crimes and Expressive Theories of Punishment: Communication or Denunciation? Res Publica 16 (2):119-133.
    In a paper published in 2006, I argued that the best way of defending something like our current practices of punishing war criminals would be to base the justification of this practice on an expressive theory of punishment. I considered two forms that such a justification could take—a ‘denunciatory’ account, on which the purpose of punishment is supposed to communicate a commitment to certain kinds of standard to individuals other than the criminal and a ‘communicative’ account, on which the purpose (...)
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  6.  4
    J. Angelo Corlett (2012). Reparations for U.S. War Crimes Against Iraq. Filozofija I Društvo 23 (4):193-217.
    Given the basic tenets of just war theory and those of United States law regard- ing compensatory justice, it is argued that the U.S. invasion of Iraq from 2003-present is morally unjust and that the U.S. owes substantial reparations to Iraq.
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  7.  49
    Anthony Ellis (2010). War Crimes, Punishment and the Burden of Proof. Res Publica 16 (2):181-196.
    This paper argues that there is a default presumption that punishment has some deterrent effect, and that the burden of proof is upon those who allege that the costs of any particular penal system are insufficient to offset its deterrent benefits. This burden of proof transmits to the discussion of international law, with the conclusion that it is those who oppose international jurisdiction, rather than their opponents, who must prove their position. This they have so far failed to do.
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  8.  18
    Larry May (2006). Prosecuting Military Leaders for War Crimes. Metaphilosophy 37 (3-4):469–488.
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  9.  26
    Larry May (2007). War Crimes and Just War. Cambridge University Press.
    Larry May argues that the best way to understand war crimes is as crimes against humanness rather than as violations of justice.
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  10. Larry May (2012). War Crimes and Just War. Cambridge University Press.
    Larry May argues that the best way to understand war crimes is as crimes against humanness rather than as violations of justice. He shows that in a deeply pluralistic world, we need to understand the rules of war as the collective responsibility of states that send their citizens into harm's way, as the embodiment of humanity, and as the chief way for soldiers to retain a sense of honour on the battlefield. Throughout, May demonstrates that the principle of (...)
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  11. Aleksandar Jokic (ed.) (2001). War Crimes and Collective Wrongdoing: A Reader. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This timely volume addresses urgent questions about the nature of war crimes, nationalism, ethnic cleansing and collective responsibility from a variety of moral, political and legal perspectives.
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  12. Michael J. Shapiro (2015). War Crimes, Atrocity and Justice. Polity.
    What do we know about war crimes and justice? What are the discursive practices through which the dominant images of war crimes, atrocity and justice are understood? In this wide ranging text, Michael J. Shapiro contrasts the justice-related imagery of the war crimes trial with?literary justice?: representations in literature, film, and biographical testimony, raising questions about atrocities and justice that juridical proceedings exclude. By engaging with the ambiguities exposed by the artistic and experiential genres, reading them alongside (...)
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  13. Michael J. Shapiro (2015). War Crimes, Atrocity and Justice. Polity.
    What do we know about war crimes and justice? What are the discursive practices through which the dominant images of war crimes, atrocity and justice are understood? In this wide ranging text, Michael J. Shapiro contrasts the justice-related imagery of the war crimes trial with?literary justice?: representations in literature, film, and biographical testimony, raising questions about atrocities and justice that juridical proceedings exclude. By engaging with the ambiguities exposed by the artistic and experiential genres, reading them alongside (...)
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  14. Michael J. Shapiro (2014). War Crimes, Atrocity and Justice. Polity.
    What do we know about war crimes and justice? What are the discursive practices through which the dominant images of war crimes, atrocity and justice are understood? In this wide ranging text, Michael J. Shapiro contrasts the justice-related imagery of the war crimes trial with?literary justice?: representations in literature, film, and biographical testimony, raising questions about atrocities and justice that juridical proceedings exclude. By engaging with the ambiguities exposed by the artistic and experiential genres, reading them alongside (...)
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  15. Michael J. Shapiro (2014). War Crimes, Atrocity and Justice. Polity.
    What do we know about war crimes and justice? What are the discursive practices through which the dominant images of war crimes, atrocity and justice are understood? In this wide ranging text, Michael J. Shapiro contrasts the justice-related imagery of the war crimes trial with?literary justice?: representations in literature, film, and biographical testimony, raising questions about atrocities and justice that juridical proceedings exclude. By engaging with the ambiguities exposed by the artistic and experiential genres, reading them alongside (...)
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  16. Michael J. Shapiro (2014). War Crimes, Atrocity and Justice. Polity.
    What do we know about war crimes and justice? What are the discursive practices through which the dominant images of war crimes, atrocity and justice are understood? In this wide ranging text, Michael J. Shapiro contrasts the justice-related imagery of the war crimes trial with?literary justice?: representations in literature, film, and biographical testimony, raising questions about atrocities and justice that juridical proceedings exclude. By engaging with the ambiguities exposed by the artistic and experiential genres, reading them alongside (...)
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  17. David A. Wells (1991). War Crimes and Laws of War. Upa.
    This updated and revised second edition of Donald A. Wells's popular 'War Crimes and Laws of War', originally published in 1984, traces the rules of war since ancient times. The major sources of the rules or 'laws' of war are explored: the congresses of the Hague, Geneva, and the United Nations. But an abyss exists between what military manuals allow and what the congresses prohibit; this book attempts to resolve this dilemma. An important text for military college courses and (...)
     
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  18. Alastair A. McLauchlan (2014). War Crimes and Crimes Against Humanity on Okinawa: Guilt on Both Sides. Journal of Military Ethics 13 (4):363-380.
    The civilian death toll during the Second World War Battle of Okinawa was very high. This was the result of sheer brutality resulting from racism and hatred, but also from unethical strategic decisions. This article chronicles decisions made on both sides – and accompanying actions – that arguably amount to crimes against humanity. In addition to the strategic decisions that contributed to the high death toll, actions such as rape, killing of surrendering soldiers, looting and mutilating the dead, and (...)
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  19. David Luban (2008). War Crimes : The Law of Hell. In Larry May & Emily Crookston (eds.), War: Essays in Political Philosophy. Cambridge University Press
     
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  20.  3
    Lejla Hadzic (2008). As Dayton Undergoes Proposals for Reform, the Status of Freedom of Movement, Refugee Returns, and War Crimes in Bosnia And Herzegovina. Human Rights Review 9 (1):137-151.
    The Dayton General Framework Agreement for Peace of late 1995 brought a ceasefire and an end to the killings in Bosnia. More than 11 years after its signing, some of Dayton’s outlined aims for Bosnia remain unfulfilled or realized with mixed results. Late in 2005, on the occasion of the 10th anniversary of Dayton, leading world political figures raved about the successes of Dayton, but the immediate calls for the reform of Constitution included in the Dayton agreement, which followed the (...)
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  21. Anthony Ellis (2001). War Crimes and Collective Wrongdoing: A Reader. Wiley-Blackwell.
     
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  22. Steven H. Miles (2015). The Diptych: Nazi and Japanese Bioscience War Crimes. American Journal of Bioethics 15 (6):52-54.
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  23. Patricia M. Wald (2002). Punishment of War Crimes by International Tribunals. Social Research: An International Quarterly 69 (4):1125-1140.
     
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  24.  1
    Gary Jonathan Bass (2002). [Book Review] Stay the Hand of Vengeance, the Politics of War Crimes Tribunals. [REVIEW] Social Theory and Practice 28 (1):167-187.
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  25. David Scheffer (2002). War Crimes and the Clinton Administration. Social Research: An International Quarterly 69 (4):1115-1123.
     
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  26.  61
    Bill Wringe (2006). Why Punish War Crimes? Victor's Justice and Expressive Justifications of Punishment. Law and Philosophy 25 (2):159-191.
  27. Bob Kerrey (2002). International Justice, War Crimes, and Terrorism. Social Research: An International Quarterly 69 (4):1019-1030.
     
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  28.  28
    Aaron Fichtelberg (2005). Crimes Beyond Justice? Retributivism and War Crimes. Criminal Justice Ethics 24 (1):31-46.
  29.  37
    Jesper Ryberg (2010). Punishing War Crimes, Genocide, and Crimes Against Humanity: Introduction. Res Publica 16 (2):99-100.
  30.  25
    Sally Scholz (2006). Just War Theory, Crimes of War, and War Rape. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 20 (1):143-157.
    Recent decades have witnessed rape and sexual violence used on such a massive scale and often in a widespread and systematic program that the international community has had to recognize that rape and sexual violence are not just war crimes but might be crimes against humanity or even genocide. I suggest that just war theory, while limited in its applicability to mass rape, might nevertheless offer some framework for making the determination of when sexual violence and rape constitute (...)
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  31.  24
    D. Luban (2002). War Crimes and Collective Wrongdoing: A Reader. Philosophical Review 111 (4):620-624.
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  32.  15
    Donald A. Peppers (1974). War Crimes and Induction: A Case for Selective Nonconscientious Objection. Philosophy and Public Affairs 3 (2):129-166.
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  33.  4
    Peter Li (2003). Hirhito's War Crimes Responsibility: The Unrepentant Emperor. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 4 (2):3-10.
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  34.  13
    David Luban (2002). War Crimes and Collective Wrongdoing. Philosophical Review 111 (4):620-624.
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  35.  2
    Jing-Bao Nie (2015). The U.S. Complicity in Japan's Medical War Crimes: A Restatement on Why the U.S. Government Should Apologize and the U.S. Community of Bioethics Should Respond. [REVIEW] American Journal of Bioethics 15 (6):50-52.
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  36. Noam Chomsky, War Crimes and Imperial Fantasies.
    I want to ask you about a painting that hangs in your office. It’s rather gruesome. You’ve commented to me that mostly U.S. citizens don’t seem to know who it is, but most foreigners that come to visit you and see it recognize it immediately.
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  37.  3
    Theodor Meron, Richard J. Goldstone, Aryeh Neier, Kenneth Anderson, Patricia M. Wald & Michael Walzer (forthcoming). Where Do We Go From Here? New and Emerging Issues in the Prosecution of War Crimes and Acts of Terrorism: A Panel Discussion. Social Research.
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  38.  7
    Heinrich Rommen (1950). Natural Law and War-Crimes-Guilt. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 24:40-57.
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  39. Noam Chomsky, Green Light for War Crimes.
    "The evidence for a direct link between the militia and the military is beyond any dispute and has been overwhelmingly documented by UNAMET over the last four months. But the scale and thoroughness of the destruction of East Timor in the past week has demonstrated a new level of open participation of the military in the implementation of what was previously a more veiled operation.".
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  40.  3
    Murat Metin Hakki (2004). The Second Iraq War One Year On: Can George W. Bush and Tony Blair Be Tried for War Crimes? [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 5 (2):86-103.
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  41.  1
    Christine Lévy (2014). Le Tribunal International des Femmes de Tokyo En 2000. Une Réponse Féministe au Révisionnisme?The Women’s International War Crimes Tribunal : A Feminist Answer to Historical Revisionism? [REVIEW] Clio 39:129-150.
  42.  3
    Peter Tramel (2007). Review of Larry May, War Crimes and Just War. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (10).
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  43. Scheffer David (2002). War Crimes and the Clinton Administration. Social Research 69 (4).
     
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  44. H. Derks (2004). War Crimes of the Deutsche Bank and the Dresdner Bank. Office of Military Government (US) Reports. Edited by Christopher Simpson. [REVIEW] The European Legacy 9:388-388.
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  45. Erich Hula (forthcoming). Punishment for War Crimes. Social Research.
     
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  46. Djordje Ignjatovic (2002). Comprehension of War Crimes Against Civilian Population by the Tribunal in The Hague. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 15 (1):53-78.
    In the text, the author criticizesattitudes and conclusions in the document ofthe Hague Tribunal under the title ``FinalReport to the Prosecutor by the CommitteeEstablished to Review the NATO Bombing CampaignAgainst the FRY''. At the beginning of thepaper, it is indicated to what extent generallegal estimation on damage inflicted to naturalenvironment, the use of projectiles withdepleted uranium, cluster bombs as well aslegal questions related to the choice oftargets for attacks are controversial andhardly maintainable.Also, it is given a comment on thegeneral estimation (...)
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  47. Dorothy Jones (1999). An Ardent Advocate War Crimes: Brutality, Genocide, Terror, and the Struggle for Justice, Aryeh Neier , 304 Pp., $25.00 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 13:247-249.
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  48. Dorothy V. Jones (2001). For Humanity: Reflections of a War Crimes Investigator, Richard J. Goldstone , 152 Pp., $18.50 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 15 (1):212-214.
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  49. Hersch Lauterpacht (2008). The Law of Nations and the Punishment of War Crimes. In Guénaël Mettraux (ed.), Perspectives on the Nuremberg Trial. OUP Oxford
     
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  50. Sander H. Lee (1991). The Law and Morality in War Crimes Trials. In D. Sank & D. Caplan (eds.), To Be a Victim. Plenum 333--56.
     
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