Implementation and enforcement are widely perceived to be the weak points of the law of armed conflict. This is particularly true of the law of non-international armed conflict.1 Indeed, it has been observed that the system of implementation and enforcement ‘as a whole has been devised for international conflicts; it cannot simply be switched over to non-international conflicts, whose basic data are completely different’.2 There is much truth in this insight. As with the substantive law of non-international armed conflict, to use the non-judicial enforcement...
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