- Inbunden (Hardback)
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- OUP Oxford
- black & white illustrations
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- 780 g
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Defining Terrorism in International Law
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it explores the difficult legal, ethical and philosophical questions involved in deciding when political violence is, or is not, permissible.
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Recensioner i media
Legal Studies, Vol.29, No.1 This book deserves to be called 'seminal', for there are no other works that provide such an in-depth examination and analysis of the concept of terrorism.
Joshua Sinai, Perspectives on Terrorism An important exploration of the public policy need to define terrorism, which is necessary in formulating the basic elements of a consensual international definition with the power to criminalize such acts.
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<br>Dr Ben Saul BA(Hons) LLB(Hons) DPhil (Oxon) is a Lecturer in the Faculty of Law at the University of New South Wales (Sydney), Senior Lecturer at the University of Sydney, the Director of the Bill of Rights Project at the Gilbert + Tobin Centre for Public Law, and an Associate of the Australian Human Rights Centre. Previously, at the University of Oxford he completed his doctorate in law, tutored in international law, lectured at the Refugee Studies Centre, trained foreign diplomats in international law, and helped to coordinate the Oxford Public Interest Lawyers and the Oxford Public International Law Discussion Group. His co-authored books include Future Seekers: Refugees and the Law in Australia (Federation Press, Sydney, 2002) and In Search of Asylum: Refugees and Irregular Migration in Australia (Federation Press, Sydney, forthcoming 2006). He has published widely in international law journals and presented numerous lectures and seminar papers in Australia and internationally. Ben has been a legal expert for the UN Committee on the Inalienable Rights of the Palestinian People, conducted human rights training of Bhutanese refugees in Nepal for UNHCR, monitored election violence in Sri Lanka for the International Commission of Jurists, assisted a member of the UN Human Rights Committee in Geneva. Ben has frequently appeared in Australian parliamentary inquiries into anti-terrorism and refugee legislation. Ben is a member of the International Law Association, the International Commission of Jurists, the European Society of International Law, the American Society of International Law, and the Australian-New Zealand Society of International Law.<br>
INTRODUCTION; Concepts of Terrorism; I TERRORISM IN INTERNATIONAL HUMANITARIAN LAW; Early Developments 1919 - 1938; Second World War and Aftermath 1939 - 48; The 1949 Geneva Conventions and 1977 Protocols; International Criminal Tribunals Since 1933; Individual Criminal Responsibility for 'Terrorism'; Customary Crimne of Terrorism in IHL; US Military Commissions and 'Terrorism'; 2 TERRORISM IN INTERNATIONAL AND REGIONAL TREATY LAW; Transnational Criminal Law Treaties; Treaties of Regional Organizations; Attempts at Definition in Treaty Law 1930 - 2004; 3 TERRORISM IN CUSTOMARY INTERNATIONAL LAW; US General Assembley Practice; UN Security Council Practice; Judicial Decisions Defining Terrorism; National Terrorism Legislation; 4 REASONS FOR DEFINING AND CRIMINALIZING TERRORISM; Nature of International Crimes; International Criminological Policy; Terrorism as a Discrete International Crime; Further Considerations; 5 JUSTIFICATIONS, EXCUSES, AND DEFENCES FOR TERRORISM; Common Justifications for Terrorism; Criminal Law Defences to Terrorism; Circumstances Precluding Group Responsibility; 'Illegal But Justifiable' Terrorism; CONCLUSION; BIBLIOGRAPHY