Humanitarian Intervention: An Inquiry Into Law and Morality
This work addresses the question of whether the use of military force by the United States in order to stop serious violations of human rights is legally and morally justifiable. The book argues for humanitarian intervention and the right to wage war in defense of human rights.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Custom and Moral Theory
A Note on the New Haven Approach to International
25 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
abuse African aggression Amin argue argument article 2(4 assertion Bangladesh Beitz Bengalis Brownlie Chapter citizens claim coercive Convention Court critique customary law D'Amato defense democracy democratic discussion doctrine of humanitarian domestic East Pakistan economic ethical force forcible foreign freedom genocide Grenada Grenadians hereinafter human rights deprivations human rights violations humanitarian inter humanitarian intervention Ibid Idi Amin infra Int'l international law international legal international relations interpretation itarian Judgment justice as fairness Keesing's legitimacy Lillich Luban means metaethical military Moral Standing Nicaragua noninterventionist oppression original position overthrow Pakistan parties philosophical political practice principle pro-human rights Professor prohibition protection Public Aff purposes Rawls Rawls's reason rebels Reisman relativism relativist right of humanitarian Ronzitti Sandinistas self-defense self-determination serious human rights sovereignty supra supra n Tanzanian ternational text acc theory of international Theory of Justice treaty tyrants U.N. Charter U.N. Doc Ugandan United Nations Charter unlawful intervention utilitarian vention victims Walzer World