Difference between revisions of "Scenario 10: Legal review of cyber weapons"

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=== Bibliography ===
* Steven Bellovin, Susan Landau and Herbert Lin, ‘[https://academic.oup.com/cybersecurity/article/3/1/59/3097802 Limiting the Undesired Impact of Cyber Weapons: Technical Requirements and Policy Implications]’ (2017) 3(1) Journal of Cybersecurity 59.
* Jeffrey T Biller and Michael N Schmitt, ‘[https://digital-commons.usnwc.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=2462&context=ils Classification of Cyber Capabilities and Operations as Weapons, Means, or Methods of Warfare]’ (2019) 95 Int’l L Stud 179.
*William H Boothby, ''Weapons and the Law of Armed Conflict'' (OUP 2016).   
* Duncan Blake and Joseph Imburgia, ‘[https://ssrn.com/abstract=1850831 “Bloodless Weapons”? The Need to Conduct Legal Review of Certain Capabilities and the Implications of Defining Them as “Weapons”]’, (2010) 66 Air Force Law Review 157.
* William H Boothby, ''Weapons and the Law of Armed Conflict'' (OUP 2016).   
* Vincent Boulanin and Maaike Verbruggen, [https://www.sipri.org/sites/default/files/2017-12/article_36_report_1712.pdf <i>Article 36 Reviews: Dealing with the Challenges Posed by Emerging Technologies</i>] (SIPRI 2017).
* Gary Brown and Andrew Metcalf, ‘[http://jnslp.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/02/Easier-Said-than-Done.pdf Easier Said Than Done: Legal Reviews of Cyber Weapons]’ (2014) 7 Journal of National Security Law & Policy 115.
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