Topics similar to or like Protocol I

[[Image:Parties to the Geneva Conventions.svg|500px|thumb| Wikipedia

  • [[File:Geneva Conventions Protocol II Signatories.svg|thumb|right|260px|A map showing the current status of Protocol by country, as of July 2020: ]] Wikipedia

  • First Geneva Convention

    First of four treaties of the Geneva Conventions. It defines "the basis on which rest the rules of international law for the protection of the victims of armed conflicts." Wikipedia

  • Fourth Geneva Convention

    One of the four treaties of the Geneva Conventions. Adopted in August of 1950. Wikipedia

  • Third Geneva Convention

    One of the four treaties of the Geneva Conventions. First adopted in 1929, but significantly revised at the 1949 conference. Wikipedia

  • Second Geneva Convention

    One of the four treaties of the Geneva Conventions. First adopted in 1949, it replaced the Hague Convention of 1907. Wikipedia

  • Protocol III

    [[File:Geneva Conventions Protocol III Signatories.svg|thumb|right|260px|A map showing the current status of Protocol by country, as of July 2020: ]] Wikipedia

    Sentences

    Sentences forProtocol I

    • The Protocol Additional to the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, and relating to the Protection of Victims of International Armed Conflicts, (Protocol I), 8 June 1977 states:Mercenary-Wikipedia
    • This means that as members of the armed forces of Britain, India, and France these soldiers are not classed as mercenary soldiers per APGC77 Art 47.e and 47.f.Mercenary-Wikipedia
    • Article 1 of Protocol I further clarifies that armed conflict against colonial domination and foreign occupation also qualifies as an international conflict.Geneva Conventions-Wikipedia
    • While Israel is not a party to the Protocol I, Israel accepts its provisions as reflective of customary international law.Gaza War (2008–2009)-Wikipedia
    • Protocol I (1977) to the Geneva Convention defines a mercenary as "any person who ... has not been sent by a State which is not a Party to the conflict on official duty as a member of its armed forces."Hessian (soldier)-Wikipedia
    • However, the Conventions do state (Protocol I, 8 June 1977, Art 43.2) that chaplains are non-combatants: they do not have the right to participate directly in hostilities.Military chaplain-Wikipedia

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