Published October 1, 2003
by Routledge .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||320|
HUMAN RIGHTS & HUMAN WELFARE 19 If Hehir’s book lays the conceptual and empirical groundwork for understanding and taking stock of the current debate about humanitarian intervention, James Pattison’s book, Humanitarian Intervention and the Responsibility to Protect: Who Should Intervene?, seeks to move the debate forward regarding which actors in File Size: KB. 'The historic analysis is insightful yet targets certain issues within the intervention debate, which makes reading the book challenging and exciting ' Source: The Round Table: The Commonwealth Journal of International Affairs 'Within the vast literature on the issue of humanitarian intervention this is an extraordinary book. The dilemma of how best to protect human rights is one of the most persistent problems facing the international community today. This unique and wide-ranging history of humanitarian intervention examines responses to oppression, persecution and mass atrocities from the emergence of the international state system and international law in the late sixteenth . Humanitarian Intervention The Evolving Asian Debate Edited by Koji Watanabe Janu this book presents a comparative analysis of Asian views on humanitarian : Koji Watanabe.
This book is a comprehensive, integrated discussion of `the dilemma' of humanitarian intervention. Written by leading analysts of international politics, ethics, and law, it seeks, among other things, to identify strategies that may, if not resolve, at least reduce the current tension between human rights and state sovereignty.3/5(1). the humanitarian intervention debate 17 couldseethatsomewerenotdead.”8 Thesub-prefectofKigaliprefecture lateradmittedthat67,bodiesweredisposedofinthisway File Size: KB. This thought-provoking volume makes a significant contribution to debates about intervention. Eschewing conventional approaches to the subject, the book tackles some key issues, from the evolution of humanitarian interventions, the limitations of sovereignty, through to the politics of post-intervention (re)-building and humanitarianism. Humanitarian intervention, actions undertaken by an organization or organizations (usually a state or a coalition of states) that are intended to alleviate extensive human suffering within the borders of a sovereign state. Such suffering tends to be the result of a government instigating, facilitating, or ignoring the abuse of groups falling within its jurisdiction.
Humanitarian intervention — Armed attack — Armed conflict — Conduct of hostilities — Civil and political rights — Gross violations. Published under the auspices of the Max Planck Foundation for International Peace and the Rule of Law under the direction of Rüdiger Wolfrum. Go to full text on: Oxford Law Citator. Get this from a library! Humanitarian intervention and the United Nations.. [Richard B Lillich; Procedural Aspects of International Law Institute.; Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.;] -- Proceedings of a conference sponsored by Procedural Aspects of International Law Institute and Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, held in Charlottesville on March , Book Description. Past, ongoing, and impending humanitarian crises—including those in Rwanda, Kosovo, Darfur, Iraq, Afghanistan, and Syria—mean that dizzyingly difficult questions around the ethics and politics of humanitarian intervention (and the so-called ‘Responsibility to Protect’) have, alas, never been more topical. Aidan Hehir (A. [email protected] ac. uk) is a reader in international relations at the University of research interests include humanitarian intervention, state building in Kosovo, and the laws governing the use of force. He is the author/editor of ten books, the most recent being The Responsibility to Protect and Hollow Norms (Palgrave Macmillan, ).Author: Aidan Hehir.