- Inbunden (Hardback)
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- black and white 3 Tables 5 Line drawings, black and white 4 Halftones black and white 9 Illustr
- 5 Line drawings, black and white; 4 Halftones, black and white; 3 Tables, black and white; 9 Illustr
- 254 x 177 x 31 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 884 g
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Routledge Handbook of War, Law and Technology
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James Gow is Professor of International Peace and Security and Co-Director of the War Crimes Research Group at King's College London, UK. Ernst Dijxhoorn is Assistant Professor in the Institute of Security and Global Affairs (ISGA) at Leiden University, the Netherlands. Rachel Kerr is Reader in International Relations and Contemporary War and Co-Director of the War Crimes Research Group at King's College London, UK. Guglielmo Verdirame is Professor of International Law at the Department of War Studies and the Dickson Poon School of Law, King's College London, UK.
1. Introduction: Technological Innovation, Non-Obvious Warfare and Challenges to International Law Rachel Kerr Part I: Law, War and Technology 2. Obvious and Non-Obvious: the Changing Character of Warfare Ernst Dijxhoorn and James Gow 3. Weapons Law, Weapon Reviews and New Technologies Bill Boothby 4. A Defence Technologist's View of International Humanitarian Law Tony Gillespie 5. Can the Law Regulate the Humanitarian Effects of New Technologies? Brian Rappert Part II: Cyber Warfare 6. Computer Network Attacks Under the Jus ad Bellum and the Jus in Bello: 'Armed' - Effects and Consequences Elaine Korzak and James Gow 7. Computer Network Attacks Under the Jus ad Bellum and the Jus in Bello: Distinction, Proportionality, Ambiguity and Attribution Elaine Korzak and James Gow 8. Proportionality in Cyber Targeting Marco Roscini 9. Digital Intelligence and Armed Conflict after Snowden Sir David Omand 10. The Ambiguities of Cyber Security: Offence and the Human Factor James Gow Part III: Autonomy, Robotics and Drones 11. Autonomy of Humans and Robots Thrishanta Nannayakkara 12. Autonomous Agents and Command Responsibility Jack McDonald 13. Legal-Policy Challenges of Armed Drones and Autonomous Weapon Systems Matthew C. Waxman and Kenneth Anderson 14. The 'Robots Don't Rape' Controversy Maziar Homayounnejad and Richard E. Overill 15. Humanity and Lethal Robots: An Engineering Perspective Tony Gillespie Part IV: Synthetic Biology 16. Biotechnological Innovation, Non-Obvious Warfare and Challenges to International Law Christopher Lowe 17. Synthetic Biology and the Biological Weapons Convention Filippa Lentzos and Cecile Hellestveit 18. A Threat Assessment of Biological Weapons: Past, Present and Future Matteo Bencic Habian 19. The Synthetic Biology Dilemma: Dual-Use and the Limits of Academic Freedom Guglielmo Verdirame and Matteo Bencic Habian Part V: New Frontiers 20. Space Oddities: Law, War and the Proliferation of Space Power Bleddyn Bowen 21. Outer Space and Private Companies: Consequences for Global Security Pawel Frankowski 22. Biometrics and Human Security James Gow and Georg Gassauer 23. Future War Crimes and the Military (1): Cyber Warfare James Gow and Ernst Dijxhoorn 24. Future War Crimes and the Military (2): Autonomy and Synthetic Biology James Gow and Ernst Dijxhoorn 25. Future War Crimes and Prosecution: Gathering Digital Evidence Maziar Homayounnejad, Richard E. Overill and James Gow Part VI: International Perspectives 26. Russian Information Warfare and its Challenges to International Law Oscar Jonsson 27. Unconventional Warfare and Technological Innovation in Islam: Ethics and Legality Ariane Tabatabai 28. Cyber Security, Cyber-Deterrence and International Law: the Case of France Anne-Marie Le Gloannec and Fleur Richard-Tixier 29. The US, the UK, Russia and China (1): Regulating Cyber Attacks under International Law - Developments at the United Nations Elaine Korzak 30. The US, the UK, Russia and China (2): Regulating Cyber Attacks under International Law - the Potential for Dedicated Norms Elaine Korzak