Just war theory/Related Articles
- See also changes related to Just war theory, or pages that link to Just war theory or to this page or whose text .
- International law : The formal conduct of interactions between nation-states, both at the national level and on behalf of their citizens; generally accepted as first formalized by Hugo Grotius.
- Jus ad bellum : Ethical principles, international law, and national authority that covers the justice of starting wars
- Jus in bello : In just war theory, the principles and laws that apply once war has commenced
- Jus post bellum : The means, under just war theory, by which the war is concluded and the peace restored
- Laws of Land Warfare : Both the title of a specific U.S. Army manual, as well as a term in customary international law, for acceptable battlefield conduct
- Military law : Statutes, codes, and common traditions relating to and executed by military courts for the discipline, trial, and punishment of military personnel.
- Military necessity : In U.S. and NATO usage, the position that a belligerent has the right to apply any measures which are required to bring about the successful conclusion of a military operation and which are not forbidden by the laws of war.
- Military sociology : The study of the motivations and interactions of soldiers as members of military organizations
- War crime : Acts that violate the laws of war as they applied in the time and place of commission, or that were deemed violations of law, possibly ex post facto, as determined by a competent tribunal
- Augustine of Hippo : (November 13 354–August 28 430) Bishop and Doctor of the Church.
- Thomas Aquinas : (1225–1274) Catholic theologian and philosopher, author of Summa Theologica, a bedrock of Catholic thought and teaching.
- Geneva Conventions : For international law, the principal group of treaties addressing humanitarian aspects of war
- Hostages Case (NMT) : A trial of senior Nazi Army officers for war crimes against civilians and prisoners of war in Yugoslavia and Greece