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Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

3 edition of Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities found in the catalog.

Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities

Christiane Shields Delessert

Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities

a study of article 118, paragraph 1 of the 3rd Geneva Convention relative to the treatment of prisoners of war

by Christiane Shields Delessert

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  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Schulthess Polygraphischer Verlag in Zürich .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Prisoners of war.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementChristiane Shields Delessert ; forew. by Richard R. Baxter.
    SeriesSchweizer studien zum internationalen recht ;, v. 5
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsJX5141 .S53 1977
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxvi, 227 p. ;
    Number of Pages227
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL4612824M
    ISBN 10372551819X
    LC Control Number77376686

    release and repatriation at the end of hostilities, and the prosecution for war crimes. Morally illegitimate purposes include punishment, exploitation as conscript labour,Author: John Hickman. Concerning the obligation to repatriate prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities, the determination of that point in time, the fact that this obligation is not subject to reciprocity, the relevance of objections and fears of prisoners of war to be repatriated, the destination of the repatriation, and practical arrangements and Author: Marco Sassoli.

    3. C.S. DELESSERT, RELEASE AND REPATRIATION OF PRISONERS OF WAR AT THE END OF ACTIVE HOSTILITIES: A STUDY OF ARTICLE , PARAGRAPH I OF THE THIRD GENEVA CONVENTION RELATIVE TO THE TREATMENT OF PRISONERS OF WAR 70 (). 4. Convention Respecting the Laws and Customs of War on Land, Oct. 18, , art. During the conflict prisoners might be repatriated or delivered to a neutral nation for custody. At the end of hostilities all prisoners are to be released and repatriated without delay, except those held for trial or serving sentences imposed by judicial processes.

    TREATMENT OF PRISONERS OF WAR OF AUG (GENEVA CONVENTION III) Entry into Force: 21 October Persons taking no active part in the hostilities, including members of armed and until their final release and repatriation. Should any doubt arise as to whether persons, having committed a belligerent act. Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War The first paragraph of Article reads: "Prisoners of war shall be released and repatriated without delay after the cessation of active hostilities."16 Though the Convention has not been ratified by the signatories, neverthe-.


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Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities by Christiane Shields Delessert Download PDF EPUB FB2

Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities: A study of articleparagraph 1 of the 3rd Geneva Convention (Schweizer studien zum internationalen recht) Perfect Paperback – January 1, Author: Christiane Shields Delessert.

Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities: a study of articleparagraph 1 of the 3rd Geneva Convention relative to the treatment of prisoners of war.

[Christiane Shields Delessert]. Release and repatriation of prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities: a study of articleparagraph 1 of the 3rd Geneva Convention relative to the treatment of prisoners of war / Christiane Shields Delessert ; forew.

by Richard R. Free Online Library: "The end of active hostilities": the obligation to release conflict internees under international law.(III. Guantanamo and the Indefinite Detention Conundrum through IV. The Obligation to Release Under IHL B. Obligation to Release in Non-International Armed Conflict, p.

) by "Houston Journal of International Law"; Mass. Section II.—Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War at the close of Hostilities U.K.

ARTICLE U.K. Prisoners of war shall be released and repatriated without delay after the cessation of active hostilities. Release and repatriation of prisoners of war must take place simultaneously and must be effectuated without delay after the cessation of active hostilities (GC III, Art.

Prisoners of war may also be released on parole or promise (GC III, Art. 21). Civilians interned in connection to an armed conflict must be released. The Third Geneva Convention requires the release and repatriation of prisoners of war without delay after the cessation of active hostilities. [2] According to Article of the Fourth Geneva Convention, each interned person must be released as soon as the reasons for internment end, while Article provides that, in any event, internment must cease as soon as possible after.

SHIELDS DELESSERT Christiane, Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War at the End of Active Hostilities: A Study of Articleparagraph 1, of the Third Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War, Zurich, Schulthess, Études suisses de Droit international, Vol.

5,pp. Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War during the Hostilities, Paper for the Summer School on International Humanitarian Law, Warsaw, Poland, edited and published by the Dissemination and Co-operation Division ICRC, The fundamental principle enshrined in Geneva Convention III, which is non-derogable, that prisoners of war must be treated humanely and protected from physical and mental harm,[4] applies from the time they fall into the power of the enemy until their final release and repatriation.

International Humanitarian Law and Prisoners of War delay after the cessation of active hostilities’. official as "slavery" and then expelled from the country at the end of the war Author: Qudus Mumuney.

Concerning the obligation to repatriate prisoners of war at the end of active hostilities, the determination of that point in time, the fact that this obligation is not subject to reciprocity, the relevance of objections and fears of prisoners of war to be repatriated, the destination of the repatriation, and practical arrangements and modalities Author: Marco Sassòli.

The Third and Fourth Geneva Conventions ofrelative to the treatment of prisoners of war and the protection of civilians respectively, stipulate that all POWs and civilian internees must be released and repatriated without delay after the close of hostilities.

Civilian internees are also entitled to return to their last place of residence. ' Prisoners of war have an inalienable right to be repatriated once active hostilities have ceased.

In parallel, and subject to the remarks below (sub-paragraph 3), it is the duty of the Detaining Power to carry out repatriation and to provide the necessary means for it to take place. Dear forum members can anybody tell me the way British POWs were repatriated at the end of the war.

The man I am researching was captured at Mouevres on S but he doesnt appear to return home for ages after the. RELATIVE TO THE TREATMENT OF PRISONERS OF WAR OF 12 AUGUST SECTION II – Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War Persons taking no active part in the hostilities, including.

"Prisoners of war shall be released and repatriated without delay on the cessation of active hostilities." In the lengthy Armistice negotiations in Korea and during the debates at the General Assembly of the United Nations, different interpretations of this.

() The Geneva Convention on the Treatment of Prisoners of War, which applied during World War II, encouraged release at the end of hostilities, but imposed an obligation to release prisoners of war only at the conclusion of a peace agreement.

“Prisoners of war shall be released and repatriated without delay after the cessation of active hostilities.” If there is no such provisions in any agreement for the end of hostilities, there still needs to be a plan for repatriation put in place “without delay” and these plans must be informed to the prisoner.

The United States withdrew from the Korean War inafter a ceasefire and armistice agreement brought the fighting to an end. But that didn’t mean an end to the war itself. Disabled PoWs repatriated in Prisoner Exchange German prisoners, captured by the Black Watch in the Western Desert, waiting to be taken to a POW camp, 29 October Wounded German POWs being checked aboard the hospital ship SS TAIREA at Port Said, from where they were to sail to Barcelona for repatriation, 18 October   A factual end-of-conflict inquiry under the law of war was designed to balance the military purpose of detention with humanitarian interests requiring detainees “not be interned indefinitely.” 52× Christiane Shields Delessert, Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War at the End of Active Hostilities ().Release and Repatriation of Prisoners of War at the End of Active Hostilities: A Study of ArticleParagraph 1 of the Third Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War ().

13 Repatriation of Prisoners of War to the Soviet Union During World War II: A Question of Human Rights, in World in Transition.