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

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Anhang.
128.

No paroling on the battle-field; no paroling of entire bodies
of troops after a battle; and no dismissal of large numbers of pri-
soners, with a general declaration that they are paroled, is permit-
ted, or of any value.

129.

In capitulations for the surrender of strong places or fortified
camps the commanding officer, in cases of urgent necessity, may
agree that the troops under his command shall not fight again du-
ring the war, unless exchanged.

130.

The usual pledge given in the parole is not to serve during
the existing war, unless exchanged.

This pledge refers only to the active service in the field,
against the paroling belligerent or his allies actively engaged in the
same war. These cases of breaking the parole are patent acts, and
can be visited with the punishment of death; but the pledge does
not refer to internal service, such as recruiting or drilling the re-
cruits, fortifying places not besieged, quelling civil commotions,
figthing against belligerents unconnected with the paroling belli-
gerents, or to civil or diplomatic service for which the paroled officer
may be employed.

131.

If the government does not approve of the parole, the paroled
officer must return into captivity, and should the enemy refuse to
receive him, he is free of his parole.

132.

A belligerent government may declare, by a general order,
whether it will allow paroling, and on what conditions it will allow
it. Such order is communicated to the enemy.

Anhang.
128.

No paroling on the battle-field; no paroling of entire bodies
of troops after a battle; and no dismissal of large numbers of pri-
soners, with a general declaration that they are paroled, is permit-
ted, or of any value.

129.

In capitulations for the surrender of strong places or fortified
camps the commanding officer, in cases of urgent necessity, may
agree that the troops under his command shall not fight again du-
ring the war, unless exchanged.

130.

The usual pledge given in the parole is not to serve during
the existing war, unless exchanged.

This pledge refers only to the active service in the field,
against the paroling belligerent or his allies actively engaged in the
same war. These cases of breaking the parole are patent acts, and
can be visited with the punishment of death; but the pledge does
not refer to internal service, such as recruiting or drilling the re-
cruits, fortifying places not besieged, quelling civil commotions,
figthing against belligerents unconnected with the paroling belli-
gerents, or to civil or diplomatic service for which the paroled officer
may be employed.

131.

If the government does not approve of the parole, the paroled
officer must return into captivity, and should the enemy refuse to
receive him, he is free of his parole.

132.

A belligerent government may declare, by a general order,
whether it will allow paroling, and on what conditions it will allow
it. Such order is communicated to the enemy.

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                <head>128.</head><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">No paroling on the battle-field; no paroling of entire bodies<lb/>
of troops after a battle; and no dismissal of large numbers of pri-<lb/>
soners, with a general declaration that they are paroled, is permit-<lb/>
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              </div><lb/>
              <div n="5">
                <head>129.</head><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">In capitulations for the surrender of strong places or fortified<lb/>
camps the commanding officer, in cases of urgent necessity, may<lb/>
agree that the troops under his command shall not fight again du-<lb/>
ring the war, unless exchanged.</hi> </p>
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              <div n="5">
                <head>130.</head><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">The usual pledge given in the parole is not to serve during<lb/>
the existing war, unless exchanged.</hi> </p><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">This pledge refers only to the active service in the field,<lb/>
against the paroling belligerent or his allies actively engaged in the<lb/>
same war. These cases of breaking the parole are patent acts, and<lb/>
can be visited with the punishment of death; but the pledge does<lb/>
not refer to internal service, such as recruiting or drilling the re-<lb/>
cruits, fortifying places not besieged, quelling civil commotions,<lb/>
figthing against belligerents unconnected with the paroling belli-<lb/>
gerents, or to civil or diplomatic service for which the paroled officer<lb/>
may be employed.</hi> </p>
              </div><lb/>
              <div n="5">
                <head>131.</head><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">If the government does not approve of the parole, the paroled<lb/>
officer must return into captivity, and should the enemy refuse to<lb/>
receive him, he is free of his parole.</hi> </p>
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              <div n="5">
                <head>132.</head><lb/>
                <p> <hi rendition="#aq">A belligerent government may declare, by a general order,<lb/>
whether it will allow paroling, and on what conditions it will allow<lb/>
it. Such order is communicated to the enemy.</hi> </p>
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[498/0520] Anhang. 128. No paroling on the battle-field; no paroling of entire bodies of troops after a battle; and no dismissal of large numbers of pri- soners, with a general declaration that they are paroled, is permit- ted, or of any value. 129. In capitulations for the surrender of strong places or fortified camps the commanding officer, in cases of urgent necessity, may agree that the troops under his command shall not fight again du- ring the war, unless exchanged. 130. The usual pledge given in the parole is not to serve during the existing war, unless exchanged. This pledge refers only to the active service in the field, against the paroling belligerent or his allies actively engaged in the same war. These cases of breaking the parole are patent acts, and can be visited with the punishment of death; but the pledge does not refer to internal service, such as recruiting or drilling the re- cruits, fortifying places not besieged, quelling civil commotions, figthing against belligerents unconnected with the paroling belli- gerents, or to civil or diplomatic service for which the paroled officer may be employed. 131. If the government does not approve of the parole, the paroled officer must return into captivity, and should the enemy refuse to receive him, he is free of his parole. 132. A belligerent government may declare, by a general order, whether it will allow paroling, and on what conditions it will allow it. Such order is communicated to the enemy.

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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_1868/520
Zitationshilfe: Bluntschli, Johann Caspar: Das moderne Völkerrecht der civilisirten Staten. Nördlingen, 1868, S. 498. In: Deutsches Textarchiv <http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/bluntschli_voelkerrecht_1868/520>, abgerufen am 22.02.2019.