The Security Council and the Use of Force: Theory and Reality, a Need for a Change?
This book addresses the authority of the UN Security Council to regulate the use of force. In particular, it examines the question of whether the present composition, functions, and powers of the Security Council are adequate to meet recent demands, such as the need perceived by states to use force in cases of humanitarian emergency and pre-emptive action in response to international terrorism and the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. Is the Security Council still well positioned today to deal with these demands and challenges? In seeking a response, the book analyzes both Charter law and Security Council practice. It addresses not only the hotly debated recent crises concerning Kosovo, Afghanistan, and Iraq, but also resolutions dealing with the use of force by peacekeeping operations. A number of issues relating to the right of self-defence are analyzed, as are the emerging new roles of NATO and the African Union. Separate chapters of the book are devoted to the current discussion concerning the reform of the Security Council. A particular feature of the book is the interaction between academics and practitioners as well as between theory and reality.
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The Security Council and the Use of Force On Recent Practice
Challenges to the Prohibition to Use Force Does the Straitjacket of Article 24 UN Charter Begin to Gall too Much
The United Nations Security Council and the Authorization of Force Renewing the Council Through Law Reform
The Security Council and the Use of Force Kosovo East Timor and Iraq
Towards New Circumstances in Which the Use of Force May be Authorized?
The Use of Force in Peacekeeping Operations
The Security Council and SelfDefense Which Way to Global Security?
Attribution of Forcible Acts to States Connections Between the Law on the Use of Force and the Law of State Responsibility
NATO Its Member Stated and the Security Council
The Peace and Security Council of the African Union the Use of Force and the United Nations Security Council The Case of the Sudan
Towards a Second Enlargement of the Security Council? A Comparative Perspective
Reforming the Security Council Views from Practice
Reforming the Security Council Is There a Hidden Agenda?
Extracts from A More Secure World Our Shared Responsibility Report of the Highlevel Panel
Extracts from In Larger Freedom Towards Development Security and Human Rights for All Report of the SecretaryGeneral
The United States and the Security Council
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11 September adopted Advisory Opinion African Peace Protocol African Union agreement Alliance armed attack Article 2(4 Article 51 AUPSC Protocol Blokker ceasefire Chapter VII Charter art civilians collective security system concept crisis Darfur decisions defence Development East Timor ECOWAS enforcement forcible acts genocide hereinafter High-level Panel human rights humanitarian intervention Ibid ICJ Rep imminent international humanitarian law International Law international peace Iraq issues Janjaweed Journal of International Kofi Annan Kosovo last visited 12 Leiden mandate military action military force Mission NATO necessary Nicaragua non-state actors norm Oil Platforms Panel on Threats paras peace and security peacekeeping peacekeeping operations permanent members political practice prevent primary rules principles of attribution proposed question reform relevant Report right to self-defence role Rwanda SC Res Secretary-General Secure World Security Council Resolution Sudan supra note Taliban Terrorism terrorist UN Charter UN Security Council United Nations UNOCI UNSC veto visited 12 Feb