We summarized the 531-page, heavily redacted report by the inspector general of Australia’s Defense Force alleging war crimes by Australian special forces in Afghanistan.
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Significant rulings on two doctrines—standing and scienter—show that Title III’s scope will remain unsettled for a while.
The SDF’s International Humanitarian Law Obligations to Islamic State Detainees During the Coronavirus Pandemic
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Every year, in early August, new articles appear that debate whether the dropping of the atomic bombs in 1945 was justified. Earlier this month, the 75th anniversary of the Hiroshima and Nagasaki attacks, was no exception.
A special tribunal finally ruled in the case about the bombing that killed former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri. What did the judges find and what happens next?
The U.S. government should start thinking now about how states might apply law tech to international law settings and should consider how foreign governments, especially China’s, might use it in ways that cut against U.S. foreign policy goals.
The decision of the European Court of Justice in Schrems II is gobsmacking in its mix of judicial imperialism and Eurocentric hypocrisy.
The interdependence of global submarine communication systems means that a break in the vast network of seabed cables during armed conflict could have cascading effects on internet access. Yet the law of naval warfare is underdeveloped in this area.