Each episode, our guests are asked to recommend three books or articles with some connection to the laws of war. Here we collect all those recommendations in one ever-growing list (in alphabetical order by author, and with recommender in brackets):
– Allen, John and Darrell West, Turning Point: Policymaking in the Era of Artificial Intelligence (2020). (Ashley Deeks).
– Arendt, Hannah, Eichmann in Jerusalem: The Banality of Evil (1963) (Chile Eboe-Osuji).
– Cormier, Monique, The Jurisdiction of the International Criminal Court over Nationals of Non-State Parties, (2020)(Douglas Guilfoyle).
– Corten, Olivier, The Against War: The Prohibition on the Use of Force in Contemporary International Law (2nd ed., 2021) (Mary Ellen O’Connell).
– Dannenbaum, Tom, The Crime of Aggression, Humanity, and the Soldier (2018) (Eliav Lieblich).
– de Wet, Erika, Military Assistance on Request and the Use of Force (2020) (Tom Ruys).
– Forcese, Craig, Destroying the Caroline: The Frontier Raid that Reshaped the Right to War (2018) (Adil Haque, Tom Ruys).
– Frowe, Helen, The Ethics of War and Peace (2nd ed., 2016) (Eliav Lieblich).
– Gardam, Judith, Necessity, Proportionality and the Use of Force by States (2004) (Mary Ellen O’Connell).
– Gardam, Judith, and Michelle Jarvis, Women, Armed Conflict and International Law, (2001) (Catherine O’Rourke).
– Gardner, John, Offences and Defences: Selected Essays in the Philosophy of Criminal Law (2007)(Federica Paddeu).
– Gray, Christine, International Law and the Use of Force (4th ed., 2018) (Mary Ellen O’Connell).
– Haque, Adil Ahmad, Law and Morality and War (2017) (Eliav Lieblich).
– Hathaway, Oona, and Scott Shapiro, The Internationalists: How a Radical Plan to Outlaw War Remade the World (2017)(Craig Martin).
– Heathcote,Gina, Feminist Dialogues on International Law (2019) (Catherine O’Rourke).
– Herzog, Don, Sovereignty, RIP (2020). (Monica Hakimi).
– Hirsch, Francine, Soviet Judgment at Nuremberg: A New History of the International Military Tribunal after World War II (2020). (Kevin Heller).
– Hohmann, Jessie, and Daniel Joyce, eds., International Law’s Objects, (2019)(Douglas Guilfoyle).
– Jones, Craig, The War Lawyers (2020). (Kevin Heller).
– Manne, Kate, Entitled: How Male Privilege Hurts Women (2020) (Oona Hathaway).
– Mantel, Hilary, Wolf Hall Trilogy (2009) (Oona Hathaway).
– Milgram, Stanley, Obedience to Authority: An Experimental View (1969) (Chile Eboe-Osuji).
– Moore, Ray, and Donald Robinson, Partners for Democracy: Crafting the New Japanese State Under MacArthur (2002)(Craig Martin).
– Mori, Tadashi, Origins of the Right of Self-Defence in International Law: From the Caroline Incident to the United Nations Charter (2018). (Adil Haque).
– Moyn, Samuel, Humane: How Americans Abandoned Peace and Reinvented War, [working title – forthcoming, see this YouTube session for Sam’s discussion of the book!] (Oona Hathaway).
– Reisman, Michael, The Quest for World Order and Human Dignity in the Twenty-First Century (2013). (Monica Hakimi, Craig Forcese).
– Rid, Thomas, Active Measures: The Secret History of Disinformation and Political Warfare, (2020)(Douglas Guilfoyle).
– Ruys, Tom, ‘Armed Attack’ and Article 51 of the UN Charter: Evolutions in Customary Law and Practice (2010). (Craig Forcese).
– Ruys, Tom, et al., The Use of Force in International Law: A Case-Based Approach (2018). (Monica Hakimi).
– Scarfi, Juan Pablo, The Hidden History of International Law in the Americas: Empire and Legal Networks (2017) (Alonso Gurmendi Dunkelberg).
– Scharre, Paul, Army of None: Autonomous Weapons and the Future of War (2018). (Eric Jensen).
– Smith, Sheila, Japan Rearmed: The Politics of Military Power (2019) (Yasuyuki Yoshida).
– Snyder, Timothy, On Tyranny: Twenty Lessons from the Twentieth Century (2017) (Chile Eboe-Osuji).
– Tibori-Szabó, Kinga, Anticipatory Action in Self-Defence (2011) (Terry Gill).
– Urbina, Ian, The Outlaw Ocean: Journeys Across the Last Untamed Frontier (2019)(Tom Ruys).
– Vance, Jack, Suldrun’s Garden: Lyonesse Trilogy Vol. 1 (1982)(Terry Gill).
– Witt, John Fabian, Lincoln’s Code: The Laws of War in American History (2012)(Craig Martin).
Journal Articles and Book Chapters:
– al Attar, Moshen, “TWAIL: A Paradox within a Paradox,” 22 Int’l Comm. L.R. 163 (2019). (Kevin Heller).
– Chimni, B. S.,“The Articles on State Responsibility and the Guiding Principles of Shared Responsibility: A TWAIL Perspective,” 31 European Journal of International Law, volume 1211 (2020) (Srinivas Burra).
– de Hoogh, Andre, “The Compelling Law of Jus Cogens and Exceptions to Peremptory Norms: To Derogate or not to Derogate, That is the Question!” in Exceptions in International Law (Lorand Bartels and Federica Paddeu, eds., 2020)(Federica Paddeu).
– Dill, Janina, “Toward a Moral Division of Labour Between IHL and IHRL during the Conduct of Hostilities,” in Z. Bohrer, J. Dill, & H. Duffy eds, Law Applicable to Armed Conflict (2020). (Adil Haque).
– Fitzmaurice, Andrew , “Discovery, Conquest, and Occupation of Territory,” in The Oxford Handbook of the History of International Law, Bardo Fassbender and Anne Peters, eds. (2012) (Alonso Gurmendi Dunkelberg).
– Gardam, Judith, “Feminist Interventions into International Law: A Generation On,” 40 Adelaide Law Review 219 (2019) (Catherine O’Rourke).
– Hakimi, Monica, “The Jus ad Bellum‘s Regulatory Form,” 112 American J. Int’l L. 151 (2018) (Rebecca Ingber).
– Johnson, Katie “Identifying the Jus Cogens Norms in the Jus ad Bellum,” 70 Int’ and Comp. L. Quarterly 29 (2021)(Federica Paddeu).
– Journal on the Use of Force and International Law . (Craig Forcese).
– Luban, David , “Complicity and Lesser Evils: A Tale of Two Lawyers,” Georgetown J. Legal Ethics, (forthcoming, 2021) (Rebecca Ingber).
– Lubell, Noam and Amichai Cohen, “Strategic Proportionality: Limitations on the Use of Force in Modern Armed Conflicts,” 96 International Law Studies 160 (2020) (Janina Dill).
– Frédéric Mégret, “From ‘Savages’ to ‘Unlawful Combatants’: A Postcolonial Look at International Humanitarian Law’s ‘Other’, in Anne Orford, ed., International Law and its Others, (2006) (Srinivas Burra).
– Obregón, Liliana,”Between Civilisation and Barbarism: Creole Interventions in International Law,” 27 Third World Quarterly 815 (2006) (Alonso Gurmendi Dunkelberg).
– Shay, Lisa et al., “Do Robots Dream of Electric Laws? An Experiment in the Law as Algorithm,” in Ryan Calo et al, eds. Robot Law (2016). (Ashley Deeks).
– Tzouvala, Ntina, “TWAIL and the “Unwilling or Unable” Doctrine: Continuities and Ruptures,” 109 American Journal of International Law: Unbound 266 (2015) (Srinivas Burra).
– Waldock, Sir Humphrey M.,”The Regulation of the Use of Force by Individual States in International Law,” 81 Hague Academy of International Law Lectures (1962)(Terry Gill).
Blog Posts and Essays:
– Deeks, Ashley, ed. “How Will Artificial Intelligence Affect International Law?” 114 AJIL Unbound 138 (2020) (Ashley Deeks).
– Forester, E. M., The Machine Stops (1909) (Rebecca Ingber).
– Gross, Ayel, “The 2021 Gaza War and the Limits of International Humanitarian Law,” Just Security, Jun. 1, 2021 (Aurel Sari).
– Jenks, Chris and Rain Liivoja, “Machine Autonomy and the Constant Care Obligation,” ICRC Humanitarian Law & Policy, Dec. 11, 2018. (Eric Jensen).
– Lieblich, Eliav,”Dispatch from Israel on Human Shields: What I Should’ve Said to a Dad on the Playground,” Just Security, May 18, 2021.
Government & Organization Reports:
– Israel Ministry of Justice, “Israel’s Perspective on Key Legal and Practical Issues Concerning the Application of International Law on Cyber Operations,” 97 International Law Studies (2021)(Michael Schmitt).
– Ministère des Armées, Republique Français, International Law Applied to Operations in Cyberspace, Oct. 2019 (Michael Schmitt).
– Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Government of the Netherlands, Letter to the Parliament on the International Legal Order in Cyberspace (with Annexes), Jul. 5 , 2019 (Michael Schmitt).
– United States Department of Defense, “Directive No. 3000.09, Autonomy Weapons Systems,” Nov. 1, 2012 (as revised). (Eric Jensen).