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The international political environment for humanitarian military action has changed significantly in the 21 st century, with important implications for who conducts these missions, how they are carried out, and when and where they occur. Compared with the 1990s, this environment has been shaped

In: Global Responsibility to Protect

Shirley V. Scott and Roberta C. Andrade Norm Contestation and Norm Adaptation: R2P’s Reframing over Time  226 Gregor P. Hofmann and Kavitha Suthanthiraraj Volume 11, No. 3 List of Contributors  255 Articles Humanitarian Military Action in the

In: Global Responsibility to Protect

distinguish between humanitarian politics (in the sense of politics with a humanitarian dimension), humanitarian military action (military action that respects the rules of IHL) or even humanitarian economics. In addi- tion, however, there is still room - and an absolute need - for independent humanitarian

In: Making the Voice of Humanity Heard

normative foundation, ‘constitutional containment’, only held firm for a short while. While it is true that representatives of the UK and the US never pushed for humanitarian military action in Syria again, they continued to lobby in the Security Council for its less coercive counterpart, 75 collective

In: Russian Politics
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harm serious enough to justify humanitarian military action. Thus, it sets the bar for intervention so low that virtually any instance (real or perceived) of anarchy or tyranny could justify the violation of state sovereignty. 49 Pape is mistaken in his criticism of R2P, and his critique leans closer

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In: Global Responsibility to Protect

the five permanent states difficult on the issue of when and why military means should be applied. Thus, the criteria of the iciss —which were reiterated in the 2004 report—need to be considered when deliberating possible humanitarian military action. It is also of vital importance to reintroduce

In: Global Responsibility to Protect

- fare situation, despite the word “humanitarian.” Military actions using “all means available” will be undertaken. In undertaking such intervention, the prohibition on the use of force in international law will be violated. Further, the action itself will not form an act of self-defence or extended

In: International Crimes and Other Gross Human Rights Violations

of Force for Humanitarian Purposes’, Global Respon- sibility to Protect, 11(3): 313–332. Everett, Andrea L. (2019). ‘Humanitarian Military Action in the 21st Century: Three Trends Shaping the Contemporary Landscape’, Global Responsibility to Protect, 11(3): 257–283. Henderson, Stacey (2019). ‘The

Protect’, Global Responsibility to Protect , 10(4): 393–419. Ercan, Pinar G. (2019). ‘UN General Assembly Dialogues on the Responsibility to Protect and the Use of Force for Humanitarian Purposes’, Global Responsibility to Protect , 11(3): 313–332. Everett, Andrea L. (2019). ‘Humanitarian Military

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In: Global Responsibility to Protect