In the final article of a three part series, we explore what norms govern cyber attacks, retaliatory or otherwise, within the realm of international conflict.
Aidan Simardone writes on why NATO should intervene in humanitarian crises, even without UN authorization.
True global security requires that cyberwarfare be governed by international law, but several factors make this difficult, if not impossible. In the first of a multipart series, Adam Zivo zeroes in on the headache of ambiguous terminology in the cyber realm.
States are under no legal obligation to allow independence referendums, but should still allow them, writes Aidan Simardone.
In times of war and armed conflicts, what are the legal and ethical standards that must be upheld to ensure the dignity and human rights of all peoples? In Part 1 of this article, Sabrina Natale provides an analysis into the ICRC rules of war and International Humanitarian Law.
When is a child soldier no longer a child? Farah Bogani explores the complexities of agency and what it means to achieve justice from former-child-soldier-turned-LRA-commander Dominic Ongwen’s trial at the ICC.