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Right of state to self-defense in light of international practice

dc.contributor.advisorKreća, Milenko
dc.contributor.otherMilisavljević, Bojan
dc.contributor.otherPalević, Milan
dc.creatorRaosavljević, Predrag V.
dc.date.accessioned2016-01-05T12:10:19Z
dc.date.available2016-01-05T12:10:19Z
dc.date.available2020-07-03T09:04:30Z
dc.date.issued2012-11-05
dc.identifier.urihttp://eteze.bg.ac.rs/application/showtheses?thesesId=634
dc.identifier.urihttp://nardus.mpn.gov.rs/handle/123456789/2611
dc.identifier.urihttps://fedorabg.bg.ac.rs/fedora/get/o:6818/bdef:Content/download
dc.identifier.urihttp://vbs.rs/scripts/cobiss?command=DISPLAY&base=70036&RID=512550833
dc.description.abstractPitanje prava drzava na samoodbranu je jedno od fundamentalnih pitanja medjunarodnog javnog prava. Ovo nacelo koji postoji koliko i samo medjunarodno pravo, formulisano je na univerzalan nacin sredinom proslog vijeka, i postoje mnogi pisani radovi o njegovoj izradi i tumacenju. Pozivanje na samoodbranu kroz cijelu istoriju je koristeno kao opravdanje za zloupotrebu sile od strane drzava van svojih teritorija...sr
dc.description.abstractQuestion of right of states to self-defense is one of the fundamental questions of public international law. This principle, which exists just as long as public international law does, was formulated in universal manner by the mid 20th century and there are many written works on its formulation and interpretation. Invoking self-defense during the course of history was used as a pretext for the use of force by the states outside of its territories. Right of states to self-defense originates from customary international law. During antic and medieval times, principle of self-defense was linked to the theory of just war which was differently interpreted in different times. In the period between two world wars, still there was no absolute prohibition of the use of force in international relations so the principle of self-defense was linked to the right of self-help through use of different forcible measures: retorsions, reprisals, naval blockade, intervention and demonstration of naval power. Contrary to the period of League of Nations, mechanism of implementation of international law was centralized by the foundation of the United Nations because a single body – Security Council – was entrusted with the authority to determine when the use of force is allowed in international law. Article 51 of the United Nations Charter defines that the states have a right to individual or collective self-defense in case of armed attack on the UN member state. This right is considered legitimate until the Security Council has taken measures necessary to maintain international peace and security.en
dc.formatapplication/pdf
dc.languagesr
dc.publisherУниверзитет у Београду, Правни факултетsr
dc.rightsopenAccessen
dc.sourceУниверзитет у Београдуsr
dc.subjectClan 51sr
dc.subjectArticle 51en
dc.subjectpravo na samoodbranusr
dc.subjectoruzani sukobsr
dc.subjectupotreba silesr
dc.subjectSavet bezbednostisr
dc.subjectMedjunarodni sud pravdesr
dc.subjectright to self-defenseen
dc.subjectarmed conflicten
dc.subjectuse of forceen
dc.subjectSecurity Councilen
dc.subjectInternational Court of Justiceen
dc.titleПраво државе на самоодбрану у свјетлу међународне праксеsr
dc.titleRight of state to self-defense in light of international practiceen
dc.typedoctoralThesis
dc.rights.licenseBY
dcterms.abstractКрећа, Миленко; Палевић, Милан; Милисављевић, Бојан; Раосављевић, Предраг В.; Pravo države na samoodbranu u svjetlu međunarodne prakse;
dc.identifier.fulltexthttp://nardus.mpn.gov.rs/bitstream/id/13897/Disertacija.pdf


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