Modern technological development has been both rapid and fundamentally transformative of the means and methods of warfare, and of the broader environment in which warfare is conducted. In many cases, technological development has been stimulated by, and dedicated to, addressing military requirements. On other occasions, technological developments outside the military sphere affect or inform the conduct of warfare and military expectations. The introduction of new technologies such as information technology, space technologies, nanotechnology and robotic technologies into our civil life, and into warfare, is expected to influence the application and interpretation of the existing rules of the law of armed conflict. In this book, scholars and practitioners working in the fields critically examine the potential legal challenges arising from the use of new technologies and future directions of legal development in light of the specific characteristics and challenges each technology presents with regard to foreseeable humanitarian impacts upon the battlespace.... the United States Commission to the International Conference at the Hague, on Disarmament, etc., with Reference to Navies. http://avalon.law.yale.edu/ 19th_century/hag99-06.asp. ... International Peace Institute, New York Melzer N ( 2011) Cyberwarfare and international law. ... Martinus Nijhoff, Leiden/Boston Schmitt MN (ed) (2013) Tallinn manual on the international law applicable to cyber warfare.
|Title||:||New Technologies and the Law of Armed Conflict|
|Author||:||Hitoshi Nasu, Robert McLaughlin|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2013-12-23|