This fourth volume in the book series on Nuclear Non-Proliferation in International Law focuses on human perspectives regarding the development and use of nuclear energy; the need for regional solutions; and recent activities towards prohibiting and abolishing nuclear weapons. Jonathan L. Black-Branch is Dean of Law and Professor of International and Comparative Law; Bencher of the Law Society of Manitoba; JP and Barrister (England & Wales); Barrister & Solicitor (Manitoba); and, Chair of the International Law Association (ILA) Committee on Nuclear Weapons, Non- Proliferation & Contemporary International Law. Dieter Fleck is Former Director International Agreements & Policy, Federal Ministry of Defence, Germany; Member of the Advisory Board of the Amsterdam Center for International Law (ACIL); and Rapporteur of the International Law Association (ILA) Committee on Nuclear Weapons, Non- Proliferation & Contemporary International Law.
Formatted Contents Note
The Significance of the Human Impact for Nuclear Safety and Nuclear Disarmament Part I :Regulating Nuclear Applications A Social License for Nuclear Technologies Nuclear Materials for Human Health and Development 'We Have To Give Up Business As Usual': Anti-Nuclear Protests and the Construction of a Defence of 'Legitimate Civil Resistance' A Gender Perspective on Nuclear Weapons and Human Rights Liability to Responders to a Nuclear Accident: Where Should The Law Go? Human Rights, Disability, Economics and Nuclear Releases Part II:Striving for Regional Solutions African Perspectives on Denuclearisation and the Use of Nuclear Energy for Peaceful Purposes The African NWFZ, The African Commission on Nuclear Energy, and the Protection of the Environment If the Government Errs, Corporate Losses are Their Own to Bear: Corporate Best Practices for Indigenous Engagement in the Uranium Industry Uranium Mining: Environmental and Human Health Effects Nuclear Law, Oversight and Regulation: Seeking Public Dialogue and Democratic Transparency in Canada The 'Inalienable Right' to Nuclear Energy under the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty: Indigenous Rights of Consultation, Self-Determination and Environmental Protection of Aboriginal Lands Part III: Prohibiting Nuclear Weapons Is Deterrence Morally and Legally Permissible or Is It a Form of State Terrorism? The Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons: A Further Confirmation of the Human- and Victim-Centred Trend in Arms Control Law Why was Canada Not in the Room for the Nuclear Ban Treaty? Is the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons Accessible to Umbrella States? The Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons: Challenges for International Law and Security.
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