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  1.  1
    The Asia-Pacific Chapter of the International Society for Military Ethics.Allhoff Fritz, Ford Shannon & Henschke Adam - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):118-120.
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  2.  6
    Ethics and Cyber Warfare: The Quest for Responsible Security in the Age of Digital Warfare, by George Lucas.Fritz Allhoff - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):124-127.
    This book review responds to George Lucas's Ethics and Cyber Warfare: The Quest for Responsible Security in an Age of Digital Warfare, laying out the structure of the work as well as highlighting areas of strength.
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  3. National Bird, Directed by Sonia Kennebeck.Joseph O. Chapa - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):130-137.
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  4. The Value of Respect: What Does It Mean for an Army?Pauline Collins - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):2-19.
    The Australian Army has adopted “respect” as a new addition to the existing trio of values, “courage, initiative and teamwork.” This article explores what respect may mean as an army value. The significance of respect surrounding two incidents involving Australian Defence Force personnel while on duty in Afghanistan is considered. The first is the so-called “green on blue” attack by an Afghan National Army soldier killing three Australian soldiers on 29 August 2012. The second concerns allegations of mutilation of suspected (...)
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  5.  2
    We’Ll Always Have Kabul.L. Cook James - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):114-117.
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  6.  2
    Rise of the Machines. A Cybernetic History, by Thomas Rid. [REVIEW]James L. Cook - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):128-129.
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  7. Senior Officers in the Kishon Diving Affair: Between Ethics and Acts.Tzippi Gushpantz - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):38-55.
    For decades, soldiers in Israel’s elite naval commando unit trained in the highly polluted waters of the Kishon River without conducting any prior examination of its suitability as a training site. Following a high incidence of disease and even death among these soldiers, a national enquiry commission was set up. The thick descriptions in the commission protocols provided the factual infrastructure for this qualitative case study of an organizational phenomenon: how generations of senior officers enabled activities that directly contravened the (...)
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  8. Hell on Earth: The Fall of Syria and the Rise of ISIS, Directed by Sebastian Junger and Nick Quested.Claudia Hauer - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):138-141.
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  9.  2
    Towards a Humanitarian Military Ethics: Moral Autonomy, Integrity and Obligations in the British and German Armed Forces.Tomas Kucera - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):20-37.
    Humanitarian operations may pose challenges to which armed forces prepared for warfighting seem rather ill-equipped. It is the aim of this article to examine in what way military ethics should be adapted to humanitarian tasks. Two ideal types of military ethics are defined here: warfighting and humanitarian. The warfighting ethic is supposed to maximise the utility of the military in war and combat and to that end utilises the virtues of loyalty and honour. In contrast, humanitarian obligations require to a (...)
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  10.  2
    Situations and Dispositions: How to Rescue the Military Virtues From Social Psychology.Peter Olsthoorn - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):78-93.
    In recent years, it has been argued more than once that situations determine our conduct to a much greater extent than our character does. This argument rests on the findings of social psychologists such as Stanley Milgram, who have popularized the idea that we can all be brought to harm innocent others. An increasing number of philosophers and ethicists make use of such findings, and some of them have argued that this so-called situationist challenge fatally undermines virtue ethics. As virtue (...)
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  11.  1
    Just War Reconsidered: Strategy, Ethics and Theory, by James M. Dubik.Logan B. Sisson - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):121-123.
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  12.  1
    Editors’ Introduction: Are We All the Same?Henrik Syse & Martin L. Cook - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):1-1.
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  13.  1
    What Sticks? The Evaluation of a Train-the-Trainer Course in Military Ethics and its Perceived Outcomes.Eva van Baarle, Laura Hartman, Desiree Verweij, Bert Molewijk & Guy Widdershoven - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):56-77.
    Ethics training has become a common phenomenon in the training of military professionals at all levels. However, the perceived outcomes of this training remain open. In this article, we analyze the experiences of course participants who were interviewed 6–12 months after they had participated in a train-the-trainer course in military ethics developed by the Faculty of Military Sciences of the Netherlands Defence Academy. Through qualitative inductive analysis, it is shown how participants evaluate the training, how they perceive the development of (...)
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  14. Keeping David From Bathsheba: The Four-Star General’s Staff as Nathan.D. Weigle Brett & D. Allen Charles - 2017 - Journal of Military Ethics 16 (1-2):94-113.
    Readers of reports on ethical failures by four-star general officers must wonder, “Don’t they have staffs to ensure that the general follows ethics rules?” The Department of Defense publishes robust ethics guidance in several documents; however, a staff’s best efforts to implement this guidance may fail to make an impression on a senior leader who is susceptible to the “Bathsheba syndrome,” an allusion to the biblical account where the prophet Nathan rebuked King David for his moral failings. This paper proposes (...)
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