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The rule of law is becoming a victim of the struggle against terrorism. Many countries are reviewing their security procedures and questioning whether due process rights hinder them in the war on terror. There is increasing emphasis on preventive detention or strategies of disablement that cut into the liberties of suspects who may not have committed a crime. The focus of this book is the Republic of Ireland, where the risk of political violence has constantly threatened the Irish state. To ensure its survival, the state has resorted to emergency laws that weaken due process rights. The effects of counter-terrorism campaigns upon the rule of law governing criminal justice in Ireland are a central feature of this book. Globalization has supported this crossover, as organized crime seems immune to conventional policing tactics. But globalization fragments the authority of the state by introducing a new justice network. New regulatory agencies are entrusted with powers to control novel risks and social movements adopt a human rights discourse to contest state power and emergency laws. The result of this conflux of actors and risks is are negotiation of the model of justice that citizens can expect. Terrorism, Rights and the Rule of Law contributes to current debates about civil liberties in the war on terror, how counter-terrorism can contaminate criminal justice, and how globalization challenges a state-centred view of criminal justice. It will be of key interest to students of criminology, law, human rights and sociology,as well as legal and other practitioners and policy-makers.
ŠA deep and thoughtful exploration of counter-terrorism written by leading commentators from around the globe. This book poses critical questions about the definition of terrorism, the role of human rights and the push by many governments for more secu
Preface 1. Islam and the Politics of Terrorism 2. Defence of the Prohibition against Torture 3. Protecting Constitutionalism in Treacherous Times 4. Lay Perceptions of Terrorist Acts and Counter Terrorism Responses 5. Terrorism and Human Rights 6. Counter-Terrorism Strategies and Human Rights Responses 7. Pre-emptive Detention in the War on Terror 8. Human Rights and the Evil of Terrorism 9. National Security, Terrorism and Bills of Rights 10. Forgiving Terrorism 11. Progress and Problems of a Primarily Cooperative Approach 12. Counter Terrorism Sanctions against Individuals and Human Rights Protection 13. The Anti Terrorism Legislation Bibliography Index.
Scholars and policymakers disagree on the most effective way to counter transnational terrorism, generating debate on a range of questions: Do military interventions increase or decrease the recruitment capability of transnational terrorists? Should we privilege diplomacy over military force in the campaign against terror? Can counterterrorist measures be applied without violating human rights? More fundamentally, is it possible to effectively wage a war against terrorism? Grappling with these questions, Mahmood Monshipouri reviews alternative strategies for combating terrorism and makes the case for the continued relevance of international law and diplomacy as measures for severing its roots in the Middle East and elsewhere. Monshipouri underlines the need to redefine security to include the protection of human rights. In that context, he examines the limits of the use of force, torture, and externally imposed democratization and focuses on the conditions under which alternative counterterrorism tools can be viable. While acknowledging that there is no easy remedy to the tensions between security needs and human rights, he makes a compelling argument that the pursuit of a security template that sacrifices civil liberties is not only morally debilitating, but also politically imprudent.
Since the events of September 11, 2001, the world has entered into a period fraught with uncertainty and yet there shines a renewed hope to enlarge the peace and advance human rights. The central hope of the War on Terror rests in the great promise of a world more fully based on governments who adhere to human rights and democratic values. It offers a chance to advance human rights and democracy in areas of the world heretofore untouched. America's strongest weapon in the War on Terror does not rest with our military might or police functions. America's strongest weapon is our uncompromising commitment to the freedoms and civil liberties embodied in our Constitution and reflected in the U.N. Charter. The United States of American can only be successful if we follow a rule of law roote in human rights and democratic principles.Terrorism, like crime, can never be completely eradicated. At the time the first edition was published we were just entering our War on Terror. Although it was realized at the time that legal and policy challenges would exist, no one could have predicted exactly what events would take place. We have made progress in finding and arresting terrorists,including some of the top leaders of al-Qaeda, however our fight is not over. In the last few years our war on terror has lead us into Afghanistan and Iraq, Saddam Hussein has been captured, and a new Iraqi government has been established.The second edition of Winning the War on Terror, has been updated to include some of our nations biggest changes in fighting the war. This book highlights some of the legal and policy challenges that confront the United States, and emphasizes the importance of developing capable military forces while promoting democracy as the long-term solution to terrorism. It includes new chapters on the Iraqi war, the Iraqi democracy, the Supreme court decisions on detainees, the interrogation techniques of the US and cyber terrorism.TOPICS INCLUDE What is terrorism? The War on Terror Expanding the War on Terror Civil liberties and the War on Terror Necessity for laws of war Avoiding terrorism Leading the wayPax Americana or the rule of law? The role of the military and Army Special Forces in promoting human rights America must stay the course
This volume traces the developments in the laws and practices of the European Union and five of its Member States (the United Kingdom, Germany, France, the Netherlands, and Italy) at two points in time: first at the time of the Gulf War following Iraq s invasion of Kuwait in August 2000; secondly, following the terrorist attacks in the United States on 11 September 2001. The focus is on the legal status of immigrants and asylum seekers and how that legal status is being modified on grounds of security-related measures adopted over a period of about ten years. Particularly, the question is whether and how far situations have come into existence, which could be considered to be in conflict with fundamental principles of human rights.
This book examines the question of whether justice or security is the primary virtue of 21st-century society. The issue of enhancing security without undermining justice – managing risk without undermining the rule of law – has always been problematic. However, recent developments such as new counter-terrorism measures, the expanding scope of criminal law, harsher migration control and an increasingly pronounced concern with public safety, have posed new challenges. The key element of these contemporary challenges is that of membership and exclusion: that is, who is to be included within the community of justice, and against whom is the just community aiming to defend itself? Justice and Security in the 21st Century brings together researchers from various academic disciplines and different countries in order to explore these developments. It attempts to chart the complex landscapes of justice, human rights and the rule of law in an era when such ideals are challenged by increasing demands for efficiency, effectiveness, public safety and security. This edited volume will be of much interest to students of critical legal studies, criminology, critical security studies, human rights, sociology and IR in general.
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