Edited by Jens David Ohlin
The practice of armed conflict has changed radically in the last decade. With eminent contributors from legal, government and military backgrounds, this Research Handbook addresses the legal implications of remote warfare and its significance for combatants, civilians, policymakers and international lawyers.
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- Research Handbook on Remote Warfare
- Table of cases
- Table of legislation
- Chapter 1: Remoteness and reciprocal risk
- Chapter 2: The principle of distinction and remote warfare
- Chapter 3: Modern drone warfare and the geographical scope of application of IHL: pushing the limits of territorial boundaries?
- Chapter 4: The characterization of remote warfare under international humanitarian law
- Chapter 5: Remoteness and human rights law
- Chapter 6: Exploiting legal thresholds, fault-lines and gaps in the context of remote warfare
- Chapter 7: Drone strikes: a remote form of self-defence?
- Chapter 8: Drone warfare and the erosion of traditional limits on war powers
- Chapter 9: Developing norms for cyber conflict
- Chapter 10: Some legal and operational considerations regarding remote warfare: drones and cyber warfare revisited
- Chapter 11: Remote and autonomous warfare systems: precautions in attack and individual accountability
- Chapter 12: Autonomous weapons systems: a paradigm shift for the law of armed conflict?
- Chapter 13: Making autonomous weapons accountable: command responsibility for computer-guided lethal force in armed conflicts
- Chapter 14: The strategic implications of lethal autonomous weapons
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Chapter 1: Remoteness and reciprocal risk
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