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allgemeine anerkannt Anerkennung Angehörigen äuring Autorität berechtigt Beschränkung besondere bestimmt Blocade bloß civilisirten Congreß Consulate Consuln Contrebande daher darf deßhalb Eigenthum einzelnen Einzelstaten England englischen erst Etat europäischen Exemtion Exequatur Exterritorialen Exterritorialität Fällen Feinde Frankreich Freiheit freilich fremden Stat Frieden friedlichen Gebiet Gebietshoheit Gefahr Gerichte Gerichtsbarkeit Gesanten Gewalt gewöhnlich großen Grund Grundsatz Handel Heilige Allianz Hülfe Indessen insofern Interesse Kaperei kostile Krieg Kriegsführung Kriegsgefangenen Kriegsgewalt Kriegspartei Kriegsrecht Kriegsschiffe Kriegsstat Lande lichen Macht Meer Menschenrecht militärische Mittelalter möglich muß Nationen Natur neuen Stat neutrale Schiff neutrale Stat nöthig nothwendig öffentlichen ok tke ok vsr otker Parteien Personen Pflicht Phillimore politischen Prise Prisengericht Prisenrecht Privaten Privatpersonen privatrechtlichen Recht rechtliche Rechtsordnung Regel Regierung Rücksicht Schiffahrt Schisse Schutz snä Souverän Souveränetät sremden statlichen Statsgebiet Statsgewalt Statshaupt Statshoheit Statsrecht sür thatsächlich Theil tkeir tkst Truppen Umständen Verbindung Vereinigten Staten Verkehr Verletzung verpflichtet Verträge Völker Völkerrecht Waaren Wegnahme Wheaton wieder Wirksamkeit
Page 473 - A victorious army appropriates all public money, seizes all public movable property until further direction by its government, and sequesters for its own benefit or that of its government all the revenues of real property belonging to the hostile government or nation. The title to such real property remains in abeyance during military occupation, and until the conquest is made complete.
Page 495 - If an armistice be declared without conditions, it extends no further than to require a total cessation of hostilities along the front of both belligerents. If conditions be agreed upon, they should be clearly expressed, and must be rigidly adhered to by both parties. If either party violates any express condition, the armistice may be declared null and void by the other.
Page 467 - All civil and penal law shall continue to take its usual course in the enemy's places and territories under martial law, unless interrupted or stopped by order of the occupying military power; but all the functions of the hostile government — legislative, executive, or administrative — whether of a general, provincial, or local character, cease under martial law or continue only with the sanction or, if deemed necessary, the participation of the occupier or invader.
Page 479 - A prisoner of war is subject to no punishment for being a public enemy nor is any revenge wreaked upon him by the intentional infliction of any suffering or disgrace, by cruel imprisonment, want of food, by mutilation, death or any other barbarity.
Page 473 - ... 34. As a general rule, the property belonging to churches, to hospitals, or other establishments of an exclusively charitable character, to establishments of education, or foundations for the promotion of knowledge, whether public schools, universities, academies of learning or observatories, museums of the fine arts, or of a scientific character — such property is not to be considered public property in the sense of paragraph 31 ; but it may be taxed or used when the public service may require...
Page 477 - Crimes punishable by all penal codes, such as arson, murder, maiming, assaults, highway robbery, theft, burglary, fraud, forgery, and rape, if committed by an American soldier in a hostile country against its inhabitants, are not only punishable as at home, but in all cases in which death is not inflicted, the severer punishment shall be preferred.
Page 472 - Ever since the formation and coexistence of modern nations, and ever since wars have become great national wars, war has come to be acknowledged not to be its own end, but the means to obtain great ends of state, or to consist in defense against wrong; and no conventional restriction of the modes adopted to injure the enemy is any longer admitted; but the law of war imposes many limitations and restrictions on principles of justice, faith, and honor.
Page 469 - Military necessity does not admit of cruelty, that is, the infliction of suffering for the sake of suffering or for revenge, nor of maiming or wounding except in fight, nor of torture to extort confessions.
Page 490 - In exchanging prisoners of war, such numbers of persons of inferior rank may be substituted as an equivalent for one of superior rank as may be agreed upon by cartel, which requires the sanction of the government, or of the commander of the army in the field.