R2P: Concept, Aspirational Norm or Principle? Interview with Professor Alex J. Bellamy, University of Queensland (Australia)

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Abstract


Professor Alex J. Bellamy is Director Asia Pacific Centre for R2P, Professor of Peace & Conflict Studies, University of Queensland, Non-Resident Senior Advisor, International Peace Institute (New York). He is the author of Kosovo and International Society [Bellamy 2002], Security Communities and Their Neighbours: Regional Fortresses or Global Integrators? [Bellamy 2004], Understanding Peacekeeping [Bellamy, Williams, Griffin 2004], International Society and Its Critics [Bellamy 2005], Just Wars: From Cicero to Iraq [Bellamy 2006], Fighting Terror: Ethical Dilemmas [Bellamy 2008], Responsibility to Protect: the Global Effort to End Mass Atrocities [Bellamy 2009], Responsibility to Protect: A Defence [Bellamy 2014], Providing Peacekeepers: The Politics, Challenges, and Future of United Nations Peacekeeping Contributions [Bellamy, Williams 2013] and Massacres and Morality [Bellamy 2012]. Alex J. Bellamy is one of the editorial board of Ethics & International Affairs, co-editor of The Global Responsibility to Protect Journal. In his interview, Prof. Bellamy talks about institutionalization of R2P concept that would be able to help in prevention of genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity. Prof. Bellamy identifies three categories of situations where it’s proving very difficult to protect civilians.

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References

  1. Bellamy, A.J. & Williams, P.D. (2013). Providing Peacekeepers: The Politics, Challenges, and Future of United Nations Peacekeeping Contributions. 1st ed. Oxford University Press
  2. Bellamy, A.J. (2002). Kosovo and International Society. Houndmills; New York: Palgrave Macmillan
  3. Bellamy, A.J. (2004). Security Communities and their Neighbours. Regional Fortresses or Global Integrators? 1st ed. Basingstoke & New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
  4. Bellamy, A.J. (2005). International Society and its Critics. Oxford University Press. doi: 10.1093/0199265208.001.0001.
  5. Bellamy, A.J. (2006). Just Wars: From Cicero to Iraq. Cambridge: Polity Press. Bellamy, A.J. (2008). Fighting Terror: Ethical Dilemmas. London: Zed Books.
  6. Bellamy, A.J. (2009). Responsibility to Protect: the Global Effort to End Mass Atrocities. Cambridge: Polity Press.
  7. Bellamy, A.J. (2012). Massacres and Morality: Mass Atrocities in an Age of Civilian Immunity. Oxford: Oxford University Press. doi: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199288427.001.0001.
  8. Bellamy, A.J. (2014). Responsibility to protect: a Defence. Oxford: Oxford University Press. doi: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198704119.001.0001.
  9. Bellamy, A.J. (2015). International Responses to Human Protection Crises: Responsibility to Protect and the Emerging Protection Regime. RCCS Annual Review, 7. doi: 10.4000/rccsar.609. URL: http://journals.openedition.org/rccsar/609 (accessed: 21.11.2018).
  10. Bellamy, A.J., Williams, P. & Griffin, S. (2004). Understanding Peacekeeping. 1st ed. United Kingdom: Polity Press.
  11. Evans, G. (2008). The Responsibility to Protect: Ending Mass Atrocity Crimes Once and for All. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press, September.
  12. Luck, E.C. (2018). Why the United Nations Underperforms at Preventing Mass Atrocities. Genocide Studies and Prevention: An International Journal, 11(3), 32-47. doi: 10.5038/19119933.11.3.1516.
  13. Ramsey, P. (2002). The Just War: Force and Political Responsibility. Lanham: Rowman and Littlefield.
  14. Reike, R. (2012). Libya and the Responsibility to Protect: Lessons for the Prevention of Mass Atrocities. St. Antony’s International Review, 8(1), 122-149.
  15. Tesón, F.R. (2001). The Liberal Case for Humanitarian Intervention. FSU College of Law, Public Law Research Paper, 39. doi: 10.2139/ssrn.291661

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