Archibugi, D., Croce, M., and Salvatore, A.
Archibugi, D., Croce, M., & Salvatore, A. (2014). The debate about the prohibition of the use of force and collective security as a structural element of international relations discourse through the centuries.
Publication year: 2014


I Introduction
1. The History of the Prohibition of the Use of Force, Randall Lesaffer
2. The Debate about the Prohibition of the Use of Force and Collective Security as a Structural Element of International Relations Discourse Through the Centuries, Daniele Archibugi, Mariano Croce, and Andrea Salvatore
3. The Limitations of Traditional Rules and Institutions Relating to the Use of Force, Michael Glennon
4. The Enduring Relevance of Traditional Rules and Institutions Relating to the Use of Force, James Crawford
5. Feminist Perspectives on the Law on the Use of Force, Gina Heathcote
6. Exeptionalism, Lawfulness, and Legitimacy and the Rules on the Use of Force, Matthew Happold
7. The Use of Force as Enforcement of the International Legal Order?, Jean d’Aspremont
8. Changing Jus Cogens through State Practice? – the Case of the Prohibition of the Use of Force, Alexander Orakhelashvili
II Collective Security and the Non-use of Force
9. Reconfiguring the UN System of Collective Security, Ramesh Thakur
10. The Breadth and Scope of UN Security Council Forcible Mandates, Dan Sarooshi
11. Security Council Authorizations to Use Force: Recent Developments, Niels Blocker
12. When the Council Fails to Act: The Theories of the Unreasonable Veto, Implied Mandates and Devolution of Authority from the Security Council to Other Actors, Ian Johnstone
13. No-Fly Zones and Maritime Exclusion Zones in Security Council Practice, Rob McLaughlin
14. Military Sanctions Enforcement in the Absence of Express Authorization, Penelope Nevill
15. The Relationship Between the UN Security Council and General Assembly in Matters of International Peace and Security, Nigel D. White
16. Regional Organizations and Arrangements: Authorization, Ratification or Independent Action, Erika de Wet
17. Justicibility of Matters Concerning the Use of Force, including issues addressed by the UN Security Council, before the ICJ, Mark Weisburd
18. The Use of Force in Complex Peace-keeping and Governance Operations, Scott Sheeran
19. Protection of Civilians in Security Council Practice, Haidi Willmot
20. Self-defence, Protection of Humanitarian Values and the Doctrine of Impartiality and Neutrality in Enforcement Mandates, Nicholas Tsagourias
21. Transparency, Accountability, and Responsibility for Internationally Mandated Operations, Charlotte Ku
22. Failure to Protect: Recent Experiences, Andre Nollkaemper
III The Prohibition of the Use of Force, Self-Defence, and other Concepts
23. Article 2(4) History and Present Content, Nico Schrijver
24. Intervention, Armed Intervention, Armed Attack, Threat to Peace, Act of Aggression, and Threat or Use of Force – What’s the Difference, Jan Klabbers
25. Non-aggression in the African Union, Chaloka Beyani
26. The Prohibition of the Use of Force and Non-intervention: Ambition and Practice in the OAS region, Jen Michel Arrighi
27. The Crime of Aggression at the ICC, Sean Murphy
28. The Prohibition of the Use of Force and Self-defence in ICJ Jurisprudence, Claus Kress
29. The Prohibition of the Use of Force in Arbitrations and Fact-Finding Reports, Roger O’Keefe
30. The Resilience of the Restrictive Rules on Self-defence, Jorg Kammerhofer
31. Self-defence and Collective Security: Key Distinctions, Sir Michael Wood
32. Taming the Doctrine of Preemption, Ashley Deeks
33. Can Non-state Actors Mount an Armed Attack?, Kimberley Trapp
34. The Problem of Imminence in an Uncertain World, Noam Lubell
35. Action against Host States of Terrorist Groups, Lindsay Moir
36. When Does Self-defence End?, Terry Gill
37. Theatre of Operations, Jean Christophe Martin
38. Rendition and Abduction, Gregory S. McNeil
IV Action on Behalf of Peoples and Populations
39. Humanitarian Intervention, Sir Nigel Rodley
40. Pro-democratic Action, David Wippman
41. Intervention by Invitation, Gregory H. Fox
42. Self-determination Movements, Elizabeth Chadwick
43. Resistance to Armed Occupation, Francoise Hampson
44. A Unifying Theory of Forcible Action on Behalf of Peoples and Populations, Marc Weller
V Revival of Classical Concepts?
45. Necessity, Olivier Corten
46. Retaliation and Reprisal, Shane Darcy
47. Hot Pursuit, Bill Gilmore
48. The Threat of the Use of Force and Ultimata, Pierre Bodeau Livinec
49. Blockades and Interdictions, Wolff Heintschel von Heinegg
50. Rescuing Nationals Abroad, Mathias Forteau
51. Peace Agreements and the Use of Force, Martin Waelisch
52. The Legal Effect of War or a State of Armed Conflict, Marina Mancini
VI Emerging Areasn
53. Opposing the Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction and Delivery Vehicles through Interdiction Operations, Guglielmo Verdirame and Vasco Becker Weinberg
54. The Implications of the Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction for the Prohibition of the Use of Force, Daniel Joyner
55. Forcible Action to Combat Piracy, Douglas Guilfoyle
56. An Unending Theatre of Operations: War on Terror?, Bill Burke White
57. The Changing Environment and Emerging Resource Conflicts, Marco Pertile
58. Remotely Piloted Warfare as a Challenge to the Ius ad Bellum, Jordan Paust
59. Cyber ‘Attacks’ – is the Law on the Use of Force ever Involved, Michael Schmidt
60. Private Military Companies and the Ius ad Bellum, Ian Ralby
VII General Problems
61. Ius Cogens Restrictions on, or Demands for, Forcible Action, Andre de Hoogh
62. Proportionality, Theodora Christodoulidou and Kalliopi Chainoglou
63. The Interrelationship of the Ius ad bellum and the Ius in bello, Okimoto Keichiro
64. Responsibility for the Misidentification of Circumstances Justifying the Use of Force, Stefan Talmon
65. Third States and the Use of Force, Luigi Condorelli and Paolo Palchetti
VII Conclusion
66. Conclusion, Marc Weller