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even attempting to publicly justify their behaviour. Keywords humanitarian intervention ; just war theory ; law of nature ; doctrine of punishment ; sovereignty ; principle of non-intervention Introduction Th is paper explores some aspects of the principle of non-intervention in Vattel’s treatise on

In: Grotiana

-arrange and, as is his custom, amplify, illuminate with examples and substantiate with authorities the material of De cive xiii . Finally, the doctrine of punishment, with the characteristic theses according to which punishment is solely that which is inflicted by a superior and which must be useful ( viii

In: Samuel Pufendorf Disciple of Hobbes

, on the other hand, goes into a detailed analysis of the jurists’ doctrines of punishment and exposes how they are judicially defective, theoretically inaccurate and hermeneutically unclear in implementing the laws of the Qur "§ n. He does not question the implementation of È ud å d ; he rather argues

In: Die Welt des Islams
Author: Ian Maclean

purely human origins (the doctrine of punishment is one of four such explanations, the others being evhemerism, the divinsation of natural forces, and the fear provoked by celestial events); the second is linked to the presupposition of the divine origin of religion, and the manner in which God will

In: Vivarium

, such a theoretical shift has the advantage of emphasizing the centrality of individual liability. Blom has also emphasized the connection between the criminal and the theological aspects of Grotius’s thought, in which the doctrine of punishment plays a fundamental role as the pillar of all – moral

In: Grotiana

comparata. Ex tertio et quarto actiones personales, condictiones scilicet ex contractu et ex malefi cio . Punishment consti- tutes a cause of war, because guilt ( culpa ) itself creates an obligation; see IPC , XII, fols 119. Th is doctrine of punishment as a natural cause of war gave rise to Grotius

In: Grotiana
Author: Lee Ward

acquiring moral knowledge in his 2 Some see the philosophical provenance of Locke’s natural executive power doctrine in Grotius, e.g., Richard Tuck, Natural Rights Th eories (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979), p. 171; Wolfgang Von Leyden, ‘Locke’s Strange Doctrine of Punishment’, in Reinhard

In: Journal of Moral Philosophy

—Paul Gewirtz (eds.), Law’s Stories , New Haven, Yale University Press, 1996, pp. 84–98. 19 J. Arthur Hoyles, Punishment and the Bible , London, Epworth Press, 1986. N. Lillie, “Towards a Biblical Doctrine of Punishment”, in Scottish Journal of Theology, 21, 1968, pp. 449–461. Jeffrie G. Murphy

In: Challenges to Legal Theory

division between those Buddhists who shared the Christian doctrine of punishments in an afterlife (the Japanese jigoku ), and those others who saw death as liberation, limiting “hell” to suffering in the world and to attachment to the body. This was an idea that Torres struggled to contain, observing that

In: Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient
Author: Janne E. Nijman

nature of society, which must be studied in the second place and are of even greater importance, do not prohibit all use of force, but only that use of force which is in conflict with society, that is which attempts to take away the rights of another’. Hence, Grotius’ doctrine of punishment. 130

In: Journal of the History of International Law / Revue d'histoire du droit international