Non-lethal Weapons as Legitimizing Forces?: Technology, Politics, and the Management of Conflict
Whether in international military interventions or routine policing activities the use of force raises a host of questions about appropriateness, necessity and proportionality. Recently attention has focused on the possibility of so-called non-lethal weapons to provide greater legitimacy to the use of force by minimizing injury.
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Examining Major Deployments
The Prospects for Prohibitions
CS Sprays in Britain
Gauging Electroshock Weapons
Humanitarian Interventions Humanitarian Tools?
Conclusions and Recommendations
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accounts actions agents alternative analysis Anmesty International appropriate areas argued argument armed assessments associated basis blinding lasers bombing Britain cause Chapter chemical claims Committee concerns conflict considered context conventional credibility critical crowd deaths debates Defense deployed deployment determinations devices discussed disputes drug effects electroshock electroshock weapons equipment evaluations given guidelines Home Office Human human-rights humanitarian implications incapacitant individuals injury instance interpretations issues jails kinetic legitimacy less-lethal Less-than-Lethal lethal weapons limited London Maricopa County means ment merits MIBK military NATO nology non-lethal force non-lethal weapons Northern Ireland OC sprays offered Omega Foundation operational options organizations particular weapons peacekeeping pepper sprays plastic bullets police positional asphyxia possible potential practice problems projectiles PSDB questions regarding relation responsibility risks Rubber Bullet safety Seattle situations specific statements studies stun guns suggested tactics target TASER TASER International tear gas testing tion United use-of-force various warfare weaponry