Yoram Dinstein's seminal textbook is an essential guide to the legal issues of war and peace, armed attack, self-defence and enforcement measures taken under the aegis of the Security Council. This fourth edition incorporates new material on the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, response to armed attacks by terrorists, recent resolutions adopted by the Security Council, and the latest pronouncements of the International Court of Justice. In addition, several new sections consider consent by States to the use of force (as expressed either ad hoc or by treaty); an armed attack by non-State actors; the various phases in the Gulf War up to the occupation of Iraq in 2003 and beyond; and immunities from jurisdiction.
Related books and articles
International Law and the Use of Force by States By Ian Brownlie Clarendon Press, 1963
International Law and the Use of Force: A Documentary and Reference Guide By Shirley V. Scott; Anthony John Billingsley; Christopher Michaelsen Praeger Security International, 2010
Beyond Confrontation: International Law for the Post-Cold War Era By Lori Fisler Damrosch; Gennady M. Danilenko; Rein Mullerson Westview Press, 1995
America's New War on Terror: The Case for Self-Defense under International Law By Beard, Jack M. Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy, Vol. 25, No. 2, Spring 2002
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
National Self-Defense, International Law, and Weapons of Mass Destruction By Graham, Thomas, Jr. Chicago Journal of International Law, Vol. 4, No. 1, Spring 2003
The Threat of Force as an Action in Self-Defense under International Law By Green, James A. Grimal, Francis Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law, Vol. 44, No. 2, March 2011
Targeting the World: Assessing the Lawfulness of the "Bush Doctrine": Contrary to Former President George W. Bush's Belief That "I Don't Care What the International Lawyers Say, We Are Going to Kick Some Ass," Preventive War-Waging, as Demonstrated in the Bush Doctrine, Does Not Kick Ass. Preventive Self-Defense Is an Illegal, Counter-Productive Policy Which Sets Deadly Precedents for Other States to Follow By Kaba, Marcel The New Presence: The Prague Journal of Central European Affairs, Vol. 12, No. 2, Spring 2009
Rome, U.S.: Differing Worldviews: Bush, Pope Diverge on Views of Power, War, International Law By Allen, John L., Jr. National Catholic Reporter, Vol. 40, No. 11, January 16, 2004
Just War Theory and International Law Enforcement: A Reflective Equilibrium By Zupan, Daniel S. Hampton Roads International Security Quarterly, No. IV, October 15, 2004
Trayvon Martin Case: Zimmerman Studied Self-Defense Law, Witness Says By Jonsson, Patrik The Christian Science Monitor, July 3, 2013
Law Limits Forceful Self-Defense By Fadeley, Edward The Register Guard (Eugene, OR), October 6, 2002