The Attack of September 11, 2001, the Wars Against the Taliban and Iraq: Is There a Need to Reconsider International Law on the Recourse to Force and the Rules in Armed Conflict?

The Attack of September 11, 2001, the Wars Against the Taliban and Iraq: Is There a Need to... I. Introduction II. Prohibition of the Use of Force in International Relations: Content, Scope and Exceptions 1. Article 2 (4) UN Charter 2. The Prohibition of the Use of Force and its Meaning for the Commu- nity of States 3. Authorization of the Use of Force by the Security Council 4. Incapacity of the Security Council as a Justification to Act Unilater- ally 5. Humanitarian Intervention 6. Legitimization of the Use of Force as Self-Defence or Other Forms of Self-Help a. Article 51 UN Charter b. Anticipatory and Pre-emptive Self-Defence c. Addressees of Acts of Self-Defence III. lus in Bello 1. Introduction 2. Use of Weapons 3. Prisoners of War and Prosecution of War Crimes 4. Occupation a. Introduction b. General Obligation of the Military Occupant c. The Re-Establishment of an Effective Infrastructure d. The Protection of Cultural Property e. The Use of Natural and Other Resources IV. The Role of the United Nations in the Post-conflict Period of Iraq V. Conclusions I. Introduction The attack of September 11, 2001 against the United States, the war against the Taliban in reaction thereto, and, in particular, the war against Iraq in 2003 have prompted dissonant views concerning the in- http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Max Planck Yearbook of United Nations Law Online Brill

The Attack of September 11, 2001, the Wars Against the Taliban and Iraq: Is There a Need to Reconsider International Law on the Recourse to Force and the Rules in Armed Conflict?

Max Planck Yearbook of United Nations Law Online, Volume 7 (1): 62 – Jan 1, 1

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
Copyright © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
eISSN
1875-7413
DOI
10.1163/187574103X00013
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

I. Introduction II. Prohibition of the Use of Force in International Relations: Content, Scope and Exceptions 1. Article 2 (4) UN Charter 2. The Prohibition of the Use of Force and its Meaning for the Commu- nity of States 3. Authorization of the Use of Force by the Security Council 4. Incapacity of the Security Council as a Justification to Act Unilater- ally 5. Humanitarian Intervention 6. Legitimization of the Use of Force as Self-Defence or Other Forms of Self-Help a. Article 51 UN Charter b. Anticipatory and Pre-emptive Self-Defence c. Addressees of Acts of Self-Defence III. lus in Bello 1. Introduction 2. Use of Weapons 3. Prisoners of War and Prosecution of War Crimes 4. Occupation a. Introduction b. General Obligation of the Military Occupant c. The Re-Establishment of an Effective Infrastructure d. The Protection of Cultural Property e. The Use of Natural and Other Resources IV. The Role of the United Nations in the Post-conflict Period of Iraq V. Conclusions I. Introduction The attack of September 11, 2001 against the United States, the war against the Taliban in reaction thereto, and, in particular, the war against Iraq in 2003 have prompted dissonant views concerning the in-

Journal

Max Planck Yearbook of United Nations Law OnlineBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1

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