- Title Pages
- Table of Cases
- 1 The Evolution of the Law of Command Responsibility and the Principle of Legality
- 2 The Resurgence of International Criminal Justice and the Rebirth of Command Responsibility
- 3 Command Responsibility under Customary International Law and the Statute of the International Criminal Court
- 4 Command Responsibility as a <i>Sui Generis</i> Form of Liability for Omission
- 5 Scope of Application of the Doctrine of Command Responsibility—International and Internal Conflicts as well as Peacetime?
- 6 Military Commanders, Civilian Leaders, and Other Superiors, whether <i>De Jure</i> or <i>De Facto</i>
- 7 General Remarks
- 8 Underlying Offences
- 9 A Superior–Subordinate Relationship Between the Accused and Those Who Committed the Underlying Offences
- 10 A Culpable State of Mind
- 11 Breach of a Duty and Consequential Failure to Prevent or to Punish Crimes of Subordinates
- 12 Concluding Remarks: A Workable Standard of Liability for Superiors
- Annex Relevant Provisions
- (p.129) 7 General Remarks
- The Law of Command Responsibility
- Oxford University Press
This chapter deals generally with the elements that make up the doctrine of superior responsibility.
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