Terrorism

Targeting Versus Deprivation of Liberty Under the International Law of Armed Conflict

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
15
Issue: 
28
Author: 
Ramin Mahnad
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Pakistan's Sovereignty and the Killing of Osama Bin Laden

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
15
Issue: 
11
Author: 
Ashley S. Deeks
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Special Tribunal for Lebanon Issues Landmark Ruling on Definition of Terrorism and Modes of Participation

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
15
Issue: 
6
Author: 
Michael P. Scharf
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September 11 Inspired Aviation Counter-Terrorism Convention and Protocol Adopted

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
15
Issue: 
3
Author: 
Damien van der Toorn
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Suppressing Somali Piracy – Next Steps

Introduction

This Insight reports further efforts to suppress piracy off the coast of Somalia since Agora: Piracy Prosecutions—Countering Piracy off Somalia: International Law and International Institutions was prepared for the July 2010 issue of the American Journal of International Law.[1]

Topic: 
Volume: 
14
Issue: 
39
Author: 
J. Ashley Roach
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The International Law of Drones

Introduction

When humans first launched themselves into the air to attack their enemies, they used balloons. Later came planes and helicopters. The latest development in the area of airborne attacks takes the human operator out of the air. People may operate unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs or drones) thousands of miles from the drone’s location.[1]

Topic: 
Volume: 
14
Issue: 
37
Author: 
Mary Ellen O’Connell
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The United States Before the UN Human Rights Council

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
14
Issue: 
33
Author: 
Christina M. Cerna and David P. Stewart
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Australian Court Permits Damages Claim for Torture by former Guantánamo Bay Detainee to Proceed

I. Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
14
Issue: 
28
Author: 
Dr. Stephen Tully
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The Writ Stops Here: No Habeas for Prisoners Held by U.S. Forces in Afghanistan

Introduction

Topic: 
Volume: 
14
Issue: 
13
Author: 
Faiza Patel
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The European Court of Justice Kadi Decision and the Future of UN Counterterrorism Sanctions

Introduction

The UN Security Council’s use of “targeted sanctions” against suspected terrorists – an important counter-terrorism tool designed to immobilize assets and limit travel – has come under increasing challenge by regional and national courts.[1] The challenge is simple: the sanctioning of a person amounts to the imposition of a penalty, yet the normal due process afforded alleged criminals does not apply.

Topic: 
Volume: 
13
Issue: 
20
Author: 
Peter Fromuth
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