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

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Amerikanische Kriegsartikel der Vereinigten Staten von 1863.
ted. He must always be admitted with great caution. Unnecessary
frequency is carefully to be avoided.

112.

If the bearer of a flag of truce offer himself during an enga-
gement, he can be admitted as a very rare exception only. It is
no breach of good faith to retain such a flag of truce, if admitted
during the engagement. Firing is not required to cease on the ap-
pearance of a flag of truce in battle.

113.

If the bearer of a flag of truce, presenting himself during an
engagement, is killed or wounded, it furnishes no ground of com-
plaint whatever.

114.

If it be discovered, and fairly proved, that a flag of truce has
been abused for surreptitiously obtaining military knowledge, the
bearer of the flag thus abusing his sacred character is deemed a spy.

So sacred is the character of a flag of truce, and so necessary
is its sacredness, that while its abuse is an especially heinous of-
fence, great caution is requisite, on the other hand, in convicting
the bearer of a flag of truce as a spy.

115.

It is customary to designate by certain flags, (usually yellow,)
the hospitals in places which are shelled, so that the besieging enemy
may avoid firing on them. The same has been done in battles, when
hospitals are situated within the field of the engagement.

116.

Honorable belligerents often request that the hospitals within
the territory of the enemy may be designated, so that they may be
spared.

Amerikaniſche Kriegsartikel der Vereinigten Staten von 1863.
ted. He must always be admitted with great caution. Unnecessary
frequency is carefully to be avoided.

112.

If the bearer of a flag of truce offer himself during an enga-
gement, he can be admitted as a very rare exception only. It is
no breach of good faith to retain such a flag of truce, if admitted
during the engagement. Firing is not required to cease on the ap-
pearance of a flag of truce in battle.

113.

If the bearer of a flag of truce, presenting himself during an
engagement, is killed or wounded, it furnishes no ground of com-
plaint whatever.

114.

If it be discovered, and fairly proved, that a flag of truce has
been abused for surreptitiously obtaining military knowledge, the
bearer of the flag thus abusing his sacred character is deemed a spy.

So sacred is the character of a flag of truce, and so necessary
is its sacredness, that while its abuse is an especially heinous of-
fence, great caution is requisite, on the other hand, in convicting
the bearer of a flag of truce as a spy.

115.

It is customary to designate by certain flags, (usually yellow,)
the hospitals in places which are shelled, so that the besieging enemy
may avoid firing on them. The same has been done in battles, when
hospitals are situated within the field of the engagement.

116.

Honorable belligerents often request that the hospitals within
the territory of the enemy may be designated, so that they may be
spared.

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                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">If it be discovered, and fairly proved, that a flag of truce has<lb/>
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[495/0517] Amerikaniſche Kriegsartikel der Vereinigten Staten von 1863. ted. He must always be admitted with great caution. Unnecessary frequency is carefully to be avoided. 112. If the bearer of a flag of truce offer himself during an enga- gement, he can be admitted as a very rare exception only. It is no breach of good faith to retain such a flag of truce, if admitted during the engagement. Firing is not required to cease on the ap- pearance of a flag of truce in battle. 113. If the bearer of a flag of truce, presenting himself during an engagement, is killed or wounded, it furnishes no ground of com- plaint whatever. 114. If it be discovered, and fairly proved, that a flag of truce has been abused for surreptitiously obtaining military knowledge, the bearer of the flag thus abusing his sacred character is deemed a spy. So sacred is the character of a flag of truce, and so necessary is its sacredness, that while its abuse is an especially heinous of- fence, great caution is requisite, on the other hand, in convicting the bearer of a flag of truce as a spy. 115. It is customary to designate by certain flags, (usually yellow,) the hospitals in places which are shelled, so that the besieging enemy may avoid firing on them. The same has been done in battles, when hospitals are situated within the field of the engagement. 116. Honorable belligerents often request that the hospitals within the territory of the enemy may be designated, so that they may be spared.

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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_1868/517
Zitationshilfe: Bluntschli, Johann Caspar: Das moderne Völkerrecht der civilisirten Staten. Nördlingen, 1868, S. 495. In: Deutsches Textarchiv <http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/bluntschli_voelkerrecht_1868/517>, abgerufen am 17.02.2019.