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Domestic investigation of suspected law of armed conflict violations: United States procedures, policies, and practices
Sean Watts, Domestic Investigation of Suspected Law of Armed Conflict Violations: United States Procedures, Policies, and Practices, in 14 Yearbook of International Humanitarian Law 85 (Michael N. Schmitt & Louise Arimatsu, eds., 2012).
This article outlines the investigative procedures available under current United States domestic law for suspected LOAC violations. Formal and informal procedures available under both civil and military justice systems ...
Under siege: International humanitarian law and Security Council practice concerning siege operations
Sean Watts, Under Siege: International Humanitarian Law and Security Council Practice Concerning Siege Operations, Research and Policy Paper, Counterterrorism and Humanitarian Engagement Project (May 2014), blogs.law.harvard.edu/cheproject/files/2013/10/CHE-Project-IHL-and-SC-Practice-concerning-Urban-Siege-Operations.pdf.
This paper demonstrates that while siege operations, as traditionally practiced, are not technically prohibited, they are now significantly limited by IHL in both international armed conflict and non-international armed ...
Drones, cyber, and more: International humanitarian law and the path ahead
Sean Watts, Video file: Drones, Cyber, and More: International Humanitarian Law and the Path Ahead, in 2014 LENS Conference: LAWshaping in National Security: The Past, the Progress, and the Path Ahead, held by the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security at Duke Law School (Feb. 28-Mar. 1, 2014).
Fifteen minute excerpt of Sean Watts, one of a panel of three experts at the 20th annual LENS Spring Conference at Duke Law School, discussing how humanitarian law and the law of war is impacted by the increased use of ...