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The laws governing humanitarian action stand at the intersection of several fields of international law, regional agreements, soft law and domestic law. Through in-depth case studies and analyses, expert scholars and practitioners come together to offer interdisciplinary approaches which include contributions from legal policy, international relations and philosophical perspectives. Providing invaluable overviews and insights, this collection of essays sheds light on the subject and makes sense of the various elements involved to elucidate the foundations of law and policy of humanitarian action.
On 6 November 1996 Croatia was formally admitted into the Council of Europe as the third former Yugoslav state to join the organization. The Council of Europe’s cautious expansion into the territories which formerly comprised the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRJ) expanded the geographic application of the European Convention of Human Rights to include states emerging from both conflict and authoritarianism. From the perspective of aspirant former Yugoslav states, membership in the Council of Europe constituted an achievable foreign policy goal for states seeking integration into Euro-Atlantic institutions. Indeed, Croatia’s admission to the Council of Europe was, for Croatian president Franjo Tudjman, a primary focus of Croatian diplomatic efforts in the months following the 1995 Dayton Agreement. To be sure, the extent to which Tudjman desired membership in the Council was illustrated by the fact that prior to Croatia’s accession, Tudjman’s illiberal government accepted numerous human rights commitments that extended beyond the scope of the Council’s core human rights treaties.
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