Complicity and the Law of State Responsibility
Cambridge University Press, 01.09.2011
This systematic analysis of State complicity in international law focuses on the rules of State responsibility. Combining a theoretical perspective on complicity based on the concept of the international rule of law with a thorough analysis of international practice, Helmut Philipp Aust establishes what forms of support for wrongful conduct entail responsibility of complicit States and sheds light on the consequences of complicity in terms of reparation and implementation. Furthermore, he highlights how international law provides for varying degrees of responsibility in cases of complicity, depending on whether peremptory norms have been violated or special subject areas such as the law of collective security are involved. The book shows that the concept of State complicity is firmly grounded in international law, and that the international rule of law may serve as a conceptual paradigm for today's international legal order.
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3 Complicity and the international rule of law
4 Complicity in customary international law
5 The concept of complicity in Article 16 ASR
6 The consequences of complicity
abuse of rights Advisory Opinion aid or assistance Alexander Orakhelashvili Andreas Felder application Article 16 ASR Beihilfe bilateral Bruno Simma Cambridge Chapter Christian Tomuschat Commission complicit concept conduct cooperation countermeasures customary international law Draft Article droit international ECHR Eckart Klein ECtHR enforcement erga omnes Federal further Genocide Convention Georg Nolte German Helmut Philipp Aust Hersch Lauterpacht Ian Brownlie Ibid ICJ Rep ILC Commentary International Court international legal system international rule internationally wrongful act interpretation Iraq James Crawford Judgment jurisdiction jus cogens main actor Martti Koskenniemi military Monetary Gold neutrality non-recognition obligation of non-assistance Obligations Erga Omnes ofInternational Oxford University Press paras peremptory norms position principle question regime Republic requirement respect responsibility for complicity Roberto Ago rule of law rules on complicity Security Council serious breaches situation territory tion torture treaty United Kingdom United Nations Vaughan Lowe visited 1 November Völkerrecht YBILC