Tallinn Manual on the International Law Applicable to Cyber Warfare
Michael N. Schmitt
Cambridge University Press, Mar 7, 2013 - Law - 282 pages
The product of a three-year project by twenty renowned international law scholars and practitioners, the Tallinn Manual identifies the international law applicable to cyber warfare and sets out ninety-five 'black-letter rules' governing such conflicts. It addresses topics including sovereignty, State responsibility, the jus ad bellum, international humanitarian law, and the law of neutrality. An extensive commentary accompanies each rule, which sets forth the rule's basis in treaty and customary law, explains how the group of experts interpreted applicable norms in the cyber context, and outlines any disagreements within the group as to each rule's application.
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actions ADDITIONAL PROTOCOLS COMMENTARY AMW MANUAL armed attack armed forces attack Rules belligerent blockade CANADIAN MANUAL civilian objects civilian population collateral damage combatant COMMANDER’S HANDBOOK commentary accompanying Rule computer networks cultural property CUSTOMARY IHL STUDY customary international law cyber activities cyber attack cyber context cyber espionage cyber infrastructure cyber means cyber operations cyber warfare deﬁned deﬁnition effects enemy example Experts agreed Experts took feasible GERMAN MANUAL Group of Experts Hague Regulations ICRC ADDITIONAL PROTOCOLS ICRC CUSTOMARY IHL individual international armed conﬂict International Group jurisdiction jus ad bellum law of armed levée en masse malware military advantage military objective NIAC MANUAL Nicaragua Nicaragua judgment non-international armed conﬂict obligation organized armed group paras party prohibited Protocol II qualiﬁes qualify reﬂects customary international requirement responsibility Rome Statute Security Council self-defence sovereign immunity speciﬁc State’s status sufﬁcient target took the position UK MANUAL United Nations United Nations Charter violate weapons