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Armenian massacres that took place in 1915, in which 1.2 million Armenians were killed by the Ottoman Empire, because of their religion and nationality. Lemkin was motivated to study law, which he did in Krakow and Lwow; he eventually earned a doctorate in law in 1926. Lemkin’s concern with destruction

In: Journal of International Peacekeeping
Author: Ray Acheson

identities, or gender expressions’, notes a report from the University of California Los Angeles ( ucla ). 15 However, the National Coalition of Anti-Violence Programs tracked that guns were used in about 60 per cent of bias-motivated homicides of lgbtq + people in the United States, and that firearms

In: Global Responsibility to Protect
Author: Phillip Drew

marrying non-Jews, deprived Jews of the right to work and earn a living, expropriated their property, denied them education and went so far as to make it illegal to buy milk from a cow owned by a Jew. 27 During the period of its twelve year reign the Third Reich enacted nearly 2000 laws that were

In: Journal of International Peacekeeping

's government was ousted in a coup, the din of gunfire has given way to the usual cacophony of Phnom Penh street life, and to soothing sounds from the country's pumped-up strongman. Coup leader Hun Sen, officially still 'second prime minister,' told the international aid donors who prop up Cambodia what they

In: Journal of International Peacekeeping

and State Sovereignty 6 (also known as the Evans–Sahnoun Commission). The report noted that the right to sovereignty not only allows any state to exercise control over its internal affairs, but also obliges it to protect the people living on its territory. As stated in the report, when a

In: Global Responsibility to Protect
Author: Megan Dee

motivated by friendly intentions, or spelling out the positive details of what certain objectives might achieve. 28 A particular agenda may also be pushed by linking an objective with legal or scientific principles in an effort to raise the level of concern among more conservative negotiation partners in

In: Group Politics in UN Multilateralism
Author: Sean Goggin

science” and to the “spiritual and material life of man”. In 1968, UNESCO conducted its inaugural general meeting on cultural rights, entitled ‘Cultural Rights as Human Rights’. The meeting was largely a gathering of culture experts and did not have the status of a general conference. However, it was an

In: International Organizations Law Review
Author: Yiyang Zhuang

“lads” perceive themselves, they are a cohesive group of authentic, mature, and “live-life-to-the-full” members who are quick-minded and humorous. These views are justifiable to some extent. For instance, through Joey, the leader of the “lads,” we can see how the nonconformist students subtly forge

In: The China Nonprofit Review
Author: Kok-Chor Tan

the agent, such as giving up her own life for the sake of the greater good. These actions may be deemed saintly or heroic, but they are not morally required. For example, most moral philosophers will agree that there is no obligation for a solider, who is otherwise out of harm’s way, to throw

In: Global Responsibility to Protect
Author: Xenia Avezov

examination of some of the common inhibitors or barriers for contribution provides a more complete picture of the variety of factors that constitute a tcc ’s decision-making process. Sometimes the barrier to participation is simply the absence of one or more of the key motivators described above. Lack of

In: Journal of International Peacekeeping