This is an extract of our International Humanitarian Law Ihl From The Civilian Perspective document, which we sell as part of our International Humanitarian Law / Law of Armed Conflict Outlines collection written by the top tier of Harvard Law School students.
The following is a more accessble plain text extract of the PDF sample above, taken from our International Humanitarian Law / Law of Armed Conflict Outlines. Due to the challenges of extracting text from PDFs, it will have odd formatting:
IHL from the Civilian Perspective______________________________________________________________2
Access to Civilians________________________________________________________________________________________2
Medical Care and Treatment________________________________________________________________________2
Medical Care in General___________________________________________________________________________________2
Medical Personnel, Units and Transports______________________________________________________________________3
Detention of Civilians______________________________________________________________________________3
Detention in IACs_________________________________________________________________________________________3
Detention in NIACs_______________________________________________________________________________________4
Obligations of Occupying Power_____________________________________________________________________4
Administration and Public Order____________________________________________________________________________4
Protections for Civilian Population___________________________________________________________________________4
Note on citations:
For treaties, I have used an abbreviation, followed by a period and the article number. Thus Geneva Convention IV, Article 42 becomes "GC4.42." Article 2 Common to the Geneva Conventions becomes GC.CA2. The Hague Regulations are HR, and the
Protocols Additional to the Geneva Conventions are AP1 & AP2.
Citations in the form "HB000" refer to section numbers in Fleck, The Handbook of International Humanitarian Law (3rd ed.).
I've also cited certain academic articles, commentaries and government documents:
ILA-Sydney refers to the International Law Association's 2018 Sydney Conference
Report on the Use of Force.
Sassòli refers to Marco Sassòli's 2015 article "Combatants" in the Max Planck
Encyclopedia of Public International Law.
DoD refers to the US Department of Defense Law of War Manual (Dec. 2016
ICRC guidance on civilians directly participating in hostilities refers to Nils
Melzer (ICRC) Interpretive Guidance (2009).
Lubell refers to Noam Lubell, "Fragmented Wars: Multi-Territorial Military
Operations Against Armed Groups" 93 International Legal Studies 215 (2017).
Buy the full version of these notes or essay plans and more in our International Humanitarian Law / Law of Armed Conflict Outlines.