Coverart for item
The Resource Defining International Terrorism : Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism

Defining International Terrorism : Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism

Label
Defining International Terrorism : Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism
Title
Defining International Terrorism
Title remainder
Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
International Criminal Justice Ser.
Series volume
v.15
Defining International Terrorism : Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism
Label
Defining International Terrorism : Between State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4935697
Publication
Copyright
Related Contributor
Related Location
Related Agents
Related Authorities
Related Subjects
Related Items
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Abbreviations -- 1 Introduction -- Abstract -- 1.1 Definitions of International Crimes, State Sovereignty and Cosmopolitanism -- 1.2 Why Do We Need a Definition for Terrorism? -- 1.3 Terrorism and the ICC: Why Terrorism Was Not Included into the Rome Statute -- 1.3.1 Efforts to Include Terrorism into the Rome Statute -- 1.3.2 Why Terrorism Was Not Included into the Rome Statute -- 1.4 State Sovereignty Theories and International Law -- 1.4.1 State-Centric Theory and Cosmopolitanism in International Law -- 1.4.2 Procedural and Substantive Issues of the Relationship Between State Sovereignty and International Criminal Law -- 1.5 The Architecture of the Book: The Interplay Between State Sovereignty Theories and Cosmopolitanism on the Process of Criminalisation and Definition of Aggression and Terrorism -- References -- 2 State Sovereignty, Cosmopolitanism and the International Criminal Court -- Abstract -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 The Two Theories -- 2.2.1 The Traditional State-Centric Theory About the Relationship Between Sovereignty and International Law -- 2.2.2 Cosmopolitan Theory and International Law -- 2.3 Sovereignty and International Law: The UN Charter Provisions -- 2.4 Sovereignty and International Law: The Rome Statute and the Principle of Complementarity -- 2.4.1 Complementarity in Principle -- 2.4.1.1 Conditions of Inadmissibility: Article 17 -- 2.4.1.2 'Inability' as Lack of Compatible Domestic Legislation -- 2.4.2 Complementarity in Practice -- 2.4.2.1 The Lubanga and Katanga Precedents: An Intrusive ICC? -- 2.4.3 The Applicability of the Complementarity Regime on Cases of Aggression -- 2.5 Conclusion -- References -- 3 The Paradigm of Aggression: State-Centric and Cosmopolitan Approaches in the Effort to Outlaw and Criminalise Aggression -- Abstract -- 3.1 Introduction
  • 3.2 The Covenant of the League of Nations: A Cosmopolitan Idea with a State-Centric Application -- 3.3 A Cosmopolitan Approach: 'Crimes Against Peace' Under the Nuremberg and Tokyo Charters -- 3.4 A State-Centric Approach: 'Act of Aggression' Under the UN Charter and UNGA Resolution 3314 -- 3.4.1 The Discretionary Powers of the Security Council Under UN Charter Article 39 -- 3.4.2 The UNGA Resolution 3314: A Poor Legal Precedent -- 3.5 Conclusion -- References -- 4 The Paradigm of Aggression: The Kampala Definition and Lessons Learnt for the Purpose of Defining International Terrorism -- Abstract -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 The 'Leadership Requirement' Clause -- 4.3 Act of Aggression: The Threshold Clause -- 4.4 Sovereignty Versus Cosmopolitan Dynamics in the Context of the ICC's Jurisdiction Over the Crime of Aggression -- 4.4.1 The Issue of Consistency with the UN Charter and the Role of the Security Council -- 4.4.2 Article 15bis: A Fair Compromise? -- 4.5 Lessons Learnt from the Paradigm of Aggression -- 4.5.1 How the 'Leadership Requirement' Clause of the Definition of Aggression Serves Cosmopolitan Purposes in the Context of Criminalising Terrorism -- 4.5.2 Why the 'Manifest Violation' Threshold in the Definition of Aggression Does Not Effectively Address the Issue of Balancing State-Centric and Cosmopolitan Concerns and Should Be Abandoned in the Context of Criminalising Terrorism -- 4.5.3 How Article 15bis is a Manifestation of Some Pragmatic Limitations to Cosmopolitan Aspirations in the Context of the ICC's Exercise of Jurisdiction -- 4.6 Conclusion -- References -- 5 The Paradigm of Terrorism: State-Centric and Cosmopolitan Approaches in Some Current Efforts Towards Its Criminalisation -- Abstract -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Why Terrorism Should Be Introduced into the Article 5 Crimes of the Rome Statute
  • 5.2.1 A Brief Historical Account of the Efforts to Criminalise Terrorism -- 5.2.2 International Jurisdiction Over Terrorism as a More Effective Response to Terrorist Acts -- 5.2.2.1 Why States Prefer to Address Terrorism Under a State-Centric Approach -- 5.2.2.2 How the 'Extradite or Prosecute' Principle May Serve the State-Centric Approach at the Expense of International Criminal Justice -- 5.2.3 The Question of the Inclusion of Treaty Crimes into the Rome Statute -- 5.3 How State Sovereignty Concerns Have Influenced the Process of Criminalising International Terrorism in Prominent Anti-Terrorist Security Council Resolutions -- 5.3.1 'Threat to the Peace', 'Armed Attack' or Both? The Pro-State Sovereignty Ambiguousness of Resolution 1368 -- 5.3.2 Resolution 1373: Security Council Legislation Without UN Definition -- 5.4 Pro-Cosmopolitan Efforts to Define and Criminalise International Terrorism -- 5.4.1 Judicial Activism Versus State Sovereignty: A Customary Law Definition of International Terrorism? -- 5.4.2 The UNGA Draft Comprehensive Convention on International Terrorism: A Road to Balance? -- 5.5 Conclusion -- References -- 6 A Definition of Terrorism in the Making: Balancing State Interests with Cosmopolitan Ideals -- Abstract -- 6.1 Analysing Existing Definitions for Terrorism in International and Regional Instruments: Common Ground and Points of Contention -- 6.1.1 A Comparative Analysis of the Definition of the Financing of Terrorism Convention and Definitions in Regional and Domestic Law Instruments -- 6.1.1.1 The Definitions Provided by the Financing of Terrorism Convention and Other Anti-Terrorist Instruments -- 6.1.1.2 The Issue of Exempting the Activities of Specific Groups or Individuals from the Scope of Terrorism Definitions -- 6.1.1.3 The Issue of a Political/Ideological Motive Requirement as an Element of Terrorism
  • 6.1.2 The Definition of the UN Draft Comprehensive Convention on Terrorism -- 6.1.3 The Appeal's Chamber Decision of the UN Special Tribunal for Lebanon -- 6.2 Reaching the Required Balance: How the Consented, Contested and the 'Internationality' Elements Can Contribute to the Creation of Due Balance Between State-Centric and Cosmopolitan Concerns in Defining Terrorism -- 6.2.1 'Creation of a State of Terror', the Intention to Influence Politics and the Political/Ideological Motive Requirement -- 6.2.2 Exemption of Activities of Particular Groups or Individuals -- 6.2.3 The International Element of a Terrorist Act -- References -- 7 Conclusion -- Abstract -- 7.1 Putting the Pieces Together -- Reference -- Index
http://library.link/vocab/cover_art
https://contentcafe2.btol.com/ContentCafe/Jacket.aspx?Return=1&Type=S&Value=9789462652040&userID=ebsco-test&password=ebsco-test
Dimensions
unknown
http://library.link/vocab/discovery_link
{'f': 'http://opac.lib.rpi.edu/record=b4393563'}
Extent
1 online resource (194 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9789462652040
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote

Library Locations

    • Folsom LibraryBorrow it
      110 8th St, Troy, NY, 12180, US
      42.729766 -73.682577
Processing Feedback ...