Please note: this event has passed
After the adoption of the UN Charter, war is considered an antithesis to international legality. Still many areas of international law are affected by the reality of war or armed conflict. The prohibition on use of force, the application of international humanitarian law or the respect and protection of human rights law, both in peace and war times, are characteristic examples of this reality.
Within this context the roundtable will shed light on (re)emerging themes from a theoretical, historical and normative perspective, facilitating different ways of scholarly seeing.
First panel: 1.30pm - 3pm
“War revisited” Maria Varaki, King's College London
“Necessary for What? Recourse to Force to Recover Occupied Territories and the Justification for Self-Defense.”Eliav Lieblich, The Buchmanm Faculty of Law, Tel Aviv University
“Can we design law into AI enabled defence systems?” Nehal Bhuta, Edinburgh Law School
Second Panel: 3.15 - 4.45 pm
“Versatile Self-Defence”, Chistian Tams, School of Law, University of Grasgow
“Discrimination Among POWs, the Construction of Race under International Humanitarian Law, and the Early International Circulation of Ideas About Rights,” Frédéric Mégret , Faculty of Law McGill University
“Abusive Internationalism” Denika Hovell, LSE Law School
Conclusions: 4.45 - 5pm