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Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of use of lethal force and the right to life in Northern Ireland. found in the catalog.

use of lethal force and the right to life in Northern Ireland.

Aidan Neeson

use of lethal force and the right to life in Northern Ireland.

by Aidan Neeson

  • 316 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


Edition Notes

ContributionsManchester Metropolitan University. Department of Politics and Philosophy.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21057094M


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Use of lethal force and the right to life in Northern Ireland by Aidan Neeson Download PDF EPUB FB2

THE RIGHT TO LIFE The right to life forms a good case study from which to evaluate the impact of the HRA in Northern Ireland. The right to life found in Article 2 ECHR is acknowledged to be one of the most fundamental rights - the right on which all others depend.

The state's use of lethal force. The case actually concerned the use of lethal force under the law of Gibraltar. As with Northern Ireland, however, the law of Gibraltar adopts the standard of what is reasonably justifiable (as distinct from what is absolutely necessary) with respect to the use of force in self-defence or in order to effect an arrest; see Article 2 of the Gibraltar : Dermot P.

Walsh. This thoroughly researched book covers a short time frame in the period of 'The Troubles' in Northern Ireland and charts the collusion between the security forces in perpetrating scores of bombings and shootings, clearly targeting innocent Catholic citizens and costing many lives/5().

The Right to Life in Northern Ireland Article in Journal of Law and Society 32(1) - 89 March with 42 Reads How we measure 'reads'. The use of lethal force to prevent terrorist attacks raises a range of legal, moral and policy challenges.

This note examines recent legislative changes in Australia which empower the military to use lethal force against hijacked aircraft. arising from non-lethal force; the influential quartet of cases arising out of the Northern Ireland troubles; recent judgments concerning cases arising out of the conflict in Chechnya; and finally through to a critical review of the effectiveness of the European Court.

* Juliet Chevalier-Watts, Lecturer in Law, University of Waikato. The right to life is listed first because it is the most basic human right of all: if one could be arbitrarily deprived of one’s right to life, all other rights would become illusory.

The fundamental nature of the right is also clear from the fact that it is “non-derogable”: it may not be denied even in “time of war or other public emergency.

Lethal force includes: • The use of force which is intended to result in the death of a person and which has that effect. • The use of force which results in the death of a person and which could have been reasonably foreseen to have that consequence. • The use of force which results in serious injury to a person, where death could.

Abstract. Articles 1 and 2 of the European Convention on Human Rights, when read together, require a proper and adequate official investigation into deaths resulting from the actions of state agents, both from the use of lethal force, and also in situations arising from the negligence of agents that leads to a by:   Here’s when British police are legally allowed to shoot under a new policy on lethal force during the Troubles in Northern Ireland when it was alleged the use of lethal force will only Author: Nicholas Clapham.