|1.||Müller, Amrei : The relationship between economic, social and cultural rights and international humanitarian law, 2013|
BIBLIOGRAPHIC LEVEL: monograph
The relationship between economic, social and cultural rights and international humanitarian law : an analysis of health-related issues in non-international armed conflicts / Müller, Amrei - (Nottingham studies on human rights ; vol. 2), xxviii, 335 p.. - Leiden : Martinus Nijhoff publishers , 2013.
ABSTRACT: CHAPTER I: Introduction:. 1.Context and scope of the study; 2.Methodology; 3.Structure. CHAPTER II: The Development of the Relationship between IHL and IHRL and the Lex Specialis Maxim:. 1.Introduction; 2.A brief overview of the development of the relationship between IHL and IHRL; 3.The function of the lex specialis maxim regulating the relationship between IHL and IHRL; 4.Concluding Remarks. CHAPTER III: International Humanitarian Law Applicable to Non-international Armed Conflicts:. 1.Introduction; 2.A brief Introduction to the Development of IHL Applicable to Non-international Armed Conflict; 3.The scope of application of IHL of non-international armed conflicts; 4.Purpose, limits and principles of IHL applicable to non-international armed conflicts; 5.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER IV: Economic, Social and Cultural Rights and the Notion of Progressive Realisation:. 1.Introduction; 2.Art.2(1) ICESCR: State obligations to progressively realise ESC rights; 3.States’ three-fold obligations to respect, protect and fulfil economic, social and cultural rights; 4.The minimum core approach: minimum core obligations and non-core obligations; 5.The TripleAQ-framework: Availability, accessibility, acceptability and quality; 6.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER V: Limitations to and Derogations from Economic, Social and Cultural Rights:. 1.Introduction; 2.Limitations to economic, social and cultural rights; 3.Derogations from the ICESCR; 4.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER VI: Situations of Active Combat: Integrating the Right to Health in Military-Target Decisions:. 1.Introduction; 2.‘Dual-use’ objects qualifying as military objectives in IHL and the right to health; 3.The function of the lex specialis maxim in situations of active combat; 4.Integrating the right to health in IHL military-target decisions: the definition of a ‘military objective’ 5.Integrating the right to health in IHL military-target decisions: the principle of proportionality 119 6.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER VII: IHL and the Right to Health: Mitigating the Adverse Public Health Impact of Armed Conflicts:. 1.Introduction; 2.The lex specialis maxim – supporting complementarity; 3.The right to health, IHL and the diversion of resources from health care to military spending; 4.The protection of the wounded and sick and the possible scope of health services to be provided in NIACs; 5.Medical personnel, medical facilities and medical transports; 6.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER VIII: Humanitarian Assistance:. 1.Introduction; 2.Obligations to request and accept humanitarian assistance; 3.Obligations to facilitate the work of humanitarian organisations and the right to control; 4.Concluding remarks. CHAPTER IX: Concluding Remarks:. 1.The function of the lex specialis maxim and recent developments in IHL of NIACs and in the doctrinal debate about ESC rights; 2.The relationship of IHL and ESC rights: structured by a context-sensitive lex specialis maxim; 3.Non-state armed groups and the parallel application of IHL and the ICESCR; 4.Towards the operationalisation of this study’s findings;
GEOGRAPHICAL TERMS: Germany / India / South Africa / Switzerland / United Kingdom
NOTE (GENERAL): UDHR; Vienna convention on the law of treaties; ICESCR; CEDAW; CERD; ECHR; ESC; ACHPR; ICCPR; ICC statute; CRC; CRC-OP; ICESCR-OP;