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The Resource The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier, Tom Dannenbaum, Tufts University, Massachusetts

The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier, Tom Dannenbaum, Tufts University, Massachusetts

Label
The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier
Title
The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier
Statement of responsibility
Tom Dannenbaum, Tufts University, Massachusetts
Creator
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Dannenbaum, Tom
Index
index present
LC call number
KZ7140
LC item number
.D36 2018
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Aggression (International law)
  • Soldiers
  • Aggression (International law)
  • Soldiers
Label
The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier, Tom Dannenbaum, Tufts University, Massachusetts
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The
  • Deference and the value of a devil's advocate
  • A
  • Limited right to disobey orders to fight in illegal wars
  • Reflecting on why we fought : institutionalizing the post-war commission of inquiry
  • Unlawful but justified
  • Evaluating reform
  • 11. An
  • Internal normative vision for international reform
  • From deserter to refugee
  • The
  • Law of being forced to kill in a wrongful war
  • Jus ad bellum and the human rights of rights defenders
  • The
  • Crime of aggression and the soldier's right to life
  • Conclusion
  • Victims' participation and reparations
  • The
  • Human stakes : moral and physical wounds
  • 2.
  • Normative reasoning and international law on aggression
  • What it means to offer a normative account
  • The
  • Realist objection
  • Introduction -- Part I. The
  • Why the legal status of soldiers' wounds matters
  • 3.
  • What is criminally wrongful about aggressive war?
  • The
  • Orthodox account : the moral value of states
  • The
  • Wrong of criminal aggression : unjustified killing and violence
  • Two possible problem cases for the unjustified killing account
  • What this means for the soldier
  • Part II.
  • Criminalization of aggression and the putative dissonance of the law's treatment of soldiers
  • Can international law's posture towards soldiers be defended?
  • 4.
  • Military duress
  • Duress and culpability
  • Answering the wrong question : moral perspectives
  • The
  • Tragedy of deaths on both sides
  • 5.
  • Shedding certain blood for uncertain reasons
  • Invincible ignorance and the fog of criminal war
  • 1.
  • A
  • Spectrum of uncertainty
  • The
  • Normative vincibility of ignorance
  • Why uncertainty mandates restraint
  • The
  • Structure of the jus ad bellum
  • Deference
  • The
  • Implications of the vincibility of ignorance
  • Soldiers and the crime of aggression : required to kill for a criminal end, forgotten in wrongful death
  • 6.
  • Legal spheres and hierarchies of obligation
  • Political deference and international crime
  • Associative ties and the responsibility to protect
  • The
  • Myth of an aggressive moment
  • Revising the invincible ignorance account
  • Conflicting obligations and the right to do the right thing
  • Civilian control of the military
  • Political obligation, associative duties, and reparations
  • The
  • 7.
  • Understanding the warrior's code
  • The
  • War convention and mitigating the hell of war
  • The
  • Normative force of convention
  • The
  • Warrior's code and combatant reparations
  • The
  • Warrior's code and immunity vs. non-culpability
  • Criminalization of aggression
  • A
  • Jus ad bellum crime of appropriately narrow scope
  • 8.
  • Global norms, domestic institutions, and the military role
  • Obedience and military functioning
  • The
  • Question of interpretive authority
  • Military functioning and soldiers making evaluative decisions
  • International law, global human security, and military competence
  • The
  • The
  • Enduring culpability of obedient participation in illegal wars
  • The
  • Necessity of enforced culpability
  • Necessity and victim status
  • Part III.
  • Respecting soldiers in institutions and doctrine : the internal imperative to reform
  • 9.
  • Shifting contingencies
  • Remotely fought or low-risk wars
  • The
  • Duty to disobey illegal orders
  • Rise of private contractors
  • The
  • Timing of disobedience protection
  • The
  • Contingency of necessity
  • Victim status
  • 10.
  • Domestic implications
  • The
  • Domestic significance of the jus ad bellum
Control code
1012763087
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
xxvii, 352 pages
Isbn
9781316620397
Lccn
2017054443
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
(OCoLC)1012763087
Label
The crime of aggression, humanity, and the soldier, Tom Dannenbaum, Tufts University, Massachusetts
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The
  • Deference and the value of a devil's advocate
  • A
  • Limited right to disobey orders to fight in illegal wars
  • Reflecting on why we fought : institutionalizing the post-war commission of inquiry
  • Unlawful but justified
  • Evaluating reform
  • 11. An
  • Internal normative vision for international reform
  • From deserter to refugee
  • The
  • Law of being forced to kill in a wrongful war
  • Jus ad bellum and the human rights of rights defenders
  • The
  • Crime of aggression and the soldier's right to life
  • Conclusion
  • Victims' participation and reparations
  • The
  • Human stakes : moral and physical wounds
  • 2.
  • Normative reasoning and international law on aggression
  • What it means to offer a normative account
  • The
  • Realist objection
  • Introduction -- Part I. The
  • Why the legal status of soldiers' wounds matters
  • 3.
  • What is criminally wrongful about aggressive war?
  • The
  • Orthodox account : the moral value of states
  • The
  • Wrong of criminal aggression : unjustified killing and violence
  • Two possible problem cases for the unjustified killing account
  • What this means for the soldier
  • Part II.
  • Criminalization of aggression and the putative dissonance of the law's treatment of soldiers
  • Can international law's posture towards soldiers be defended?
  • 4.
  • Military duress
  • Duress and culpability
  • Answering the wrong question : moral perspectives
  • The
  • Tragedy of deaths on both sides
  • 5.
  • Shedding certain blood for uncertain reasons
  • Invincible ignorance and the fog of criminal war
  • 1.
  • A
  • Spectrum of uncertainty
  • The
  • Normative vincibility of ignorance
  • Why uncertainty mandates restraint
  • The
  • Structure of the jus ad bellum
  • Deference
  • The
  • Implications of the vincibility of ignorance
  • Soldiers and the crime of aggression : required to kill for a criminal end, forgotten in wrongful death
  • 6.
  • Legal spheres and hierarchies of obligation
  • Political deference and international crime
  • Associative ties and the responsibility to protect
  • The
  • Myth of an aggressive moment
  • Revising the invincible ignorance account
  • Conflicting obligations and the right to do the right thing
  • Civilian control of the military
  • Political obligation, associative duties, and reparations
  • The
  • 7.
  • Understanding the warrior's code
  • The
  • War convention and mitigating the hell of war
  • The
  • Normative force of convention
  • The
  • Warrior's code and combatant reparations
  • The
  • Warrior's code and immunity vs. non-culpability
  • Criminalization of aggression
  • A
  • Jus ad bellum crime of appropriately narrow scope
  • 8.
  • Global norms, domestic institutions, and the military role
  • Obedience and military functioning
  • The
  • Question of interpretive authority
  • Military functioning and soldiers making evaluative decisions
  • International law, global human security, and military competence
  • The
  • The
  • Enduring culpability of obedient participation in illegal wars
  • The
  • Necessity of enforced culpability
  • Necessity and victim status
  • Part III.
  • Respecting soldiers in institutions and doctrine : the internal imperative to reform
  • 9.
  • Shifting contingencies
  • Remotely fought or low-risk wars
  • The
  • Duty to disobey illegal orders
  • Rise of private contractors
  • The
  • Timing of disobedience protection
  • The
  • Contingency of necessity
  • Victim status
  • 10.
  • Domestic implications
  • The
  • Domestic significance of the jus ad bellum
Control code
1012763087
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
xxvii, 352 pages
Isbn
9781316620397
Lccn
2017054443
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
(OCoLC)1012763087

Library Locations

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      32.771471 -117.187496
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