The idea that reparation may be due in the case where circumstances precluding wrongfulness arise is a priori logically incompatible with the underlying purpose of this legal institution. If wrongfulness is excluded, then, automatically, so is responsibility (see Chapter 32). No obligation to make reparation can therefore be imposed on the State that benefits from such a circumstance. The exclusion effect can of course only happen under certain circumstances. If for example the circumstance disappears, behaviour that continues after the disappearance cannot...
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