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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or ...
22,99 € *
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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or Atrocities in Gaza? ab 22.99 € als Taschenbuch: . Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Wissenschaft, Politikwissenschaft,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 22.01.2021
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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or ...
15,99 € *
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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or Atrocities in Gaza? ab 15.99 € als epub eBook: 1. Auflage. Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Fachthemen & Wissenschaft, Politikwissenschaft,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 22.01.2021
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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or ...
22,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or Atrocities in Gaza? ab 22.99 EURO

Anbieter: ebook.de
Stand: 22.01.2021
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The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or ...
15,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. Self-Defence or Atrocities in Gaza? ab 15.99 EURO 1. Auflage

Anbieter: ebook.de
Stand: 22.01.2021
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Self-Defence Strategies of Weak States vis-à-vi...
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Theories of international relations and the studies of modern diplomatic history have been most concerned about the interactions among major powers in international system. The strategies of powerful states have been widely discussed by international relations scholars and the strategic concerns of weak states have not received adequate attention. This book endeavours to analyse the rather neglected security problems regarding weak states and their perspectives in deterring and resisting security threats that they perceive from neighbouring strong powers. Case studies of Bangladesh, Jordan and Finland and their relations with India, Israel and Russia are taken into account because they represent examples of weak states facing persistent threats from more powerful neighbouring states. The book also focuses on the usefulness of Paul Schroeder's category of state strategies and tactics. The objective of this book is to develop a fundamental understanding and explanation regarding the issues pertaining to weak states behaviour in some detail and the reasons why weaker states adopt self-defence strategies vis-à-vis stronger neighbours.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 22.01.2021
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Foundations of civil and political rights in Is...
69,90 CHF *
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Doctoral Thesis / Dissertation from the year 2001 in the subject Law - Comparative Legal Systems, Comparative Law, grade: Sehr Gut, University of Vienna, 321 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: This work intends to show how civil and political rights in Israel and the Occupied Territories are regulated, which normative standards and spiritual sources nourish them, and how written and unwritten principles are applied and interpreted by the Supreme Court of Israel in pursuance of its self-imposed duty to safeguard the individual's rights and freedoms. The legal system of Israel reflects unresolved conflicts, ambiguities of the state and difficulties connected with the process of nation-building as well as dilemmas concerning the ethnic and cultural identity of the population. From 1517 until 1917 Palestine was ruled by the Turks as part of the Ottoman Empire. In 1917 British troops conquered the territory and in 1922 the League of Nations granted to Great Britain the Mandate over Palestine. Following the establishment of the state of Israel in Palestine on 14 May 1948 a large number of British mandatory legislation was absorbed into Israel's legal system. This had and still has far-reaching, restrictive implications for the areas of administrative law and the field of human rights and freedoms. The British mandatory legislation includes security legislation - such as the Defence (Emergency) Regulations, 1945 - which empowers military commanders as well as the entirely executive branch of the government to impose severe restrictions on fundamental rights and freedoms. Despite the enactment of two basic laws on human rights in 1992 many areas, such as personal freedom, freedom of speech and the right of association and assembly are still regulated mainly by British colonial legislation that was never revoked after the establishment of the state of Israel. Since 1948 a permanent state of emergency is in force in Israel. This entitles the government to apply the inherited British mandatory security legislation as well as the own, by the Israeli parliament enacted emergency regulations. Israel's legal system has been built upon the duality of secular and religious law - a concept that was inherited from the Ottoman Millet tradition, first by the British mandatory government and then by the state of Israel. This study also includes important laws and Supreme Court judgments concerning civil and political rights that relate directly or indirectly to the territories occupied by Israel in the course of the war in June 1967.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 22.01.2021
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How may Israel's occupation of Gaza and the Wes...
19,90 CHF *
zzgl. 3,50 CHF Versand

Essay from the year 2002 in the subject Law - European and International Law, Intellectual Properties, grade: 1 (A), University of Kent (Kent Law School), 13 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: The conflict between Israel and the Palestinians over the occupation of the West Bank and Gaza is one of the most complicated conflicts in the world. Attempts to resolve the conflict have failed in the past and a resolution seems unlikely to emerge in the near future. Partly, this is due to the fact that the situation is extremely complex and the conflict very old. History, politics and international law together with religion, nationalism and pride are entangled to form this conflict. For both sides the conflict has reached an emotional level where belief is more important than rational decisions. A lot has been written about the Israel-Palestine conflict and in recent years more and more critique of Israel has emerged. This is particularly interesting as usually every criticism of its actions or policies is turned down by Israel as anti-Semitism. One thus has to be extremely careful when writing about Israel although international law seems to be relatively clear about the 1967 occupation of Gaza and the West Bank. In order to examine the legality of the occupation, this paper will discuss the situation from both angles and look at the sources of international law relevant to this case. These are the Charter of the United Nations in general and the United Nations Security Council Resolution 242 in particular. In addition, customary international law has developed to a jus cogens, prohibiting the use of force at all for settling international disputes. Finally, this paper shall conclude that any justification of the occupation is doubtful and there is little evidence in international law that might legitimise Israel's actions. And even if the initial occupation could be legitimised under Article 51 of the UN Charter as an act of self-defence, the prolonged occupation would still lack any legal basis.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 22.01.2021
Zum Angebot
How may Israel's occupation of Gaza and the Wes...
10,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Essay from the year 2002 in the subject Law - European and International Law, Intellectual Properties, grade: 1 (A), University of Kent (Kent Law School), 13 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: The conflict between Israel and the Palestinians over the occupation of the West Bank and Gaza is one of the most complicated conflicts in the world. Attempts to resolve the conflict have failed in the past and a resolution seems unlikely to emerge in the near future. Partly, this is due to the fact that the situation is extremely complex and the conflict very old. History, politics and international law together with religion, nationalism and pride are entangled to form this conflict. For both sides the conflict has reached an emotional level where belief is more important than rational decisions. A lot has been written about the Israel-Palestine conflict and in recent years more and more critique of Israel has emerged. This is particularly interesting as usually every criticism of its actions or policies is turned down by Israel as anti-Semitism. One thus has to be extremely careful when writing about Israel although international law seems to be relatively clear about the 1967 occupation of Gaza and the West Bank. In order to examine the legality of the occupation, this paper will discuss the situation from both angles and look at the sources of international law relevant to this case. These are the Charter of the United Nations in general and the United Nations Security Council Resolution 242 in particular. In addition, customary international law has developed to a jus cogens, prohibiting the use of force at all for settling international disputes. Finally, this paper shall conclude that any justification of the occupation is doubtful and there is little evidence in international law that might legitimise Israel's actions. And even if the initial occupation could be legitimised under Article 51 of the UN Charter as an act of self-defence, the prolonged occupation would still lack any legal basis.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 22.01.2021
Zum Angebot
Foundations of civil and political rights in Is...
38,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Doctoral Thesis / Dissertation from the year 2001 in the subject Law - Comparative Legal Systems, Comparative Law, grade: Sehr Gut, University of Vienna, 321 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: This work intends to show how civil and political rights in Israel and the Occupied Territories are regulated, which normative standards and spiritual sources nourish them, and how written and unwritten principles are applied and interpreted by the Supreme Court of Israel in pursuance of its self-imposed duty to safeguard the individual's rights and freedoms. The legal system of Israel reflects unresolved conflicts, ambiguities of the state and difficulties connected with the process of nation-building as well as dilemmas concerning the ethnic and cultural identity of the population. From 1517 until 1917 Palestine was ruled by the Turks as part of the Ottoman Empire. In 1917 British troops conquered the territory and in 1922 the League of Nations granted to Great Britain the Mandate over Palestine. Following the establishment of the state of Israel in Palestine on 14 May 1948 a large number of British mandatory legislation was absorbed into Israel's legal system. This had and still has far-reaching, restrictive implications for the areas of administrative law and the field of human rights and freedoms. The British mandatory legislation includes security legislation - such as the Defence (Emergency) Regulations, 1945 - which empowers military commanders as well as the entirely executive branch of the government to impose severe restrictions on fundamental rights and freedoms. Despite the enactment of two basic laws on human rights in 1992 many areas, such as personal freedom, freedom of speech and the right of association and assembly are still regulated mainly by British colonial legislation that was never revoked after the establishment of the state of Israel. Since 1948 a permanent state of emergency is in force in Israel. This entitles the government to apply the inherited British mandatory security legislation as well as the own, by the Israeli parliament enacted emergency regulations. Israel's legal system has been built upon the duality of secular and religious law - a concept that was inherited from the Ottoman Millet tradition, first by the British mandatory government and then by the state of Israel. This study also includes important laws and Supreme Court judgments concerning civil and political rights that relate directly or indirectly to the territories occupied by Israel in the course of the war in June 1967.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 22.01.2021
Zum Angebot