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Do the Geneva Conventions Matter?

Do the Geneva Conventions Matter?

Edited by Matthew Evangelista and Nina Tannenwald

Author Information

Matthew Evangelista is President White Professor of History and Political Science and former chair of the Department of Government at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, USA, where he teaches courses in international and comparative politics. His current research interests include international humanitarian law, separatist movements, and gender and conflict.

Nina Tannenwald is a faculty fellow at the Watson Institute and Director of the International Relations Program. She is also a senior lecturer in the Department of Political Science.


List of Contributors

Elizabeth Grimm Arsenault is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Security Studies Program at Georgetown University.
Eyal Ben-Ari is an anthropologist who is Director of the Kinneret Center for Society, Security and Peace in Israel.
Amichai Cohen is a Professor of International Law at the Ono Academic College, Israel, and a Senior Fellow at the Israel Democracy Institute.
Raphaëlle Branche is Professor of Modern History at the University of Rouen (France). She works mainly on colonial violence and laws of war during colonial warfare.
Sahr Conway-Lanz is a historian in the Manuscript Division of the Library of Congress and author of Collateral Damage: Americans, Noncombatant Immunity, and Atrocity after WorldWar II.
Renée de Nevers is an Associate Professor in the Department of Public Administration and International Affairs at The Maxwell School at Syracuse University.
Matthew Evangelista is President White Professor of History and Political Science at the Department of Government, and Director of the Judith Reppy Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies, Cornell University.
Mark Kramer is Director of Cold War Studies at Harvard University and a Senior Fellow of Harvard’s Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies.
Giovanni Mantilla is Assistant Professor of International Studies at Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas (CIDE) in Mexico City. He has held postdoctoral fellowships at Princeton University’s Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance and Brown University’s Watson Institute for International Studies.
R. Craig Nation has been Professor of Strategy and Director of Russian and Eurasian Studies at the U.S. Army War College in Carlisle, PA since 1996.
Gary D. Solis, Ph.D., a retired U.S. Marine, has taught the law of war for more than twenty years.
Nina Tannenwald is Director of the International Relations Program and Faculty Fellow at the Watson Institute for International Studies and Senior Lecturer in the Department of Political Science, Brown University.
Anicée Van Engeland is a Senior Lecturer in international security and law at Cranfield University and author of Civilian or Combatant? A Challenge for the 21st Century.
Siobhán Wills, Professor of Law at the Transitional Justice Institute, Ulster University and Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Authority, UK, researches protection of civilians, peacekeeping, and use of force; a documentary she produced on the UN Stabilization Mission in Haiti (funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council, UK) premiered in 2017.

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