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Bluntschli, Johann Caspar: Das moderne Völkerrecht der civilisirten Staten. Nördlingen, 1868.

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Anhang.
against the captor's army or people, committed before he was cap-
tured, and for which he has not been punished by his own autho-
rities.

All prisoners of war are liable to the infliction of retaliatory
measures.

60.

It is against the usage of modern war to resolve, in hatred
and revenge, to give no quarter. No body of troops has the right
to declare that it will not give, and therefore will not expect,
quarter; but a commander is permitted to direct his troops to give
no quarter, in great straits, when his own salvation makes it im-
possible
to cumber himself with prisoners.

61.

Troops that give no quarter have no right to kill enemies
already disabled on the ground, or prisoners captured by other troops.

62.

All troops of the enemy known or discovered to give no
quarter in general, or to any portion of the army, receive none.

63.

Troops wo fight in the uniform of their enemies, without any
plain, striking, and uniform mark of distinction of their own, can
except no quarter.

64.

If American troops capture a train containing uniforms of the
enemy, and the commander considers it advisable to distribute them
for use among his men, some striking mark or sign must be adopted
to distinguish the American soldier from the enemy.

65.

The use of the enemy's national standard, flag, or other emblem

Anhang.
against the captor’s army or people, committed before he was cap-
tured, and for which he has not been punished by his own autho-
rities.

All prisoners of war are liable to the infliction of retaliatory
measures.

60.

It is against the usage of modern war to resolve, in hatred
and revenge, to give no quarter. No body of troops has the right
to declare that it will not give, and therefore will not expect,
quarter; but a commander is permitted to direct his troops to give
no quarter, in great straits, when his own salvation makes it im-
possible
to cumber himself with prisoners.

61.

Troops that give no quarter have no right to kill enemies
already disabled on the ground, or prisoners captured by other troops.

62.

All troops of the enemy known or discovered to give no
quarter in general, or to any portion of the army, receive none.

63.

Troops wo fight in the uniform of their enemies, without any
plain, striking, and uniform mark of distinction of their own, can
except no quarter.

64.

If American troops capture a train containing uniforms of the
enemy, and the commander considers it advisable to distribute them
for use among his men, some striking mark or sign must be adopted
to distinguish the American soldier from the enemy.

65.

The use of the enemy’s national standard, flag, or other emblem

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[484/0506] Anhang. against the captor’s army or people, committed before he was cap- tured, and for which he has not been punished by his own autho- rities. All prisoners of war are liable to the infliction of retaliatory measures. 60. It is against the usage of modern war to resolve, in hatred and revenge, to give no quarter. No body of troops has the right to declare that it will not give, and therefore will not expect, quarter; but a commander is permitted to direct his troops to give no quarter, in great straits, when his own salvation makes it im- possible to cumber himself with prisoners. 61. Troops that give no quarter have no right to kill enemies already disabled on the ground, or prisoners captured by other troops. 62. All troops of the enemy known or discovered to give no quarter in general, or to any portion of the army, receive none. 63. Troops wo fight in the uniform of their enemies, without any plain, striking, and uniform mark of distinction of their own, can except no quarter. 64. If American troops capture a train containing uniforms of the enemy, and the commander considers it advisable to distribute them for use among his men, some striking mark or sign must be adopted to distinguish the American soldier from the enemy. 65. The use of the enemy’s national standard, flag, or other emblem

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URL zu diesem Werk: http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/bluntschli_voelkerrecht_1868
URL zu dieser Seite: http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/bluntschli_voelkerrecht_1868/506
Zitationshilfe: Bluntschli, Johann Caspar: Das moderne Völkerrecht der civilisirten Staten. Nördlingen, 1868, S. 484. In: Deutsches Textarchiv <http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/bluntschli_voelkerrecht_1868/506>, abgerufen am 18.02.2019.