Ben Hayes, Gavin Sullivan, Louise Boon-Kuo, Vicki Sentas
16 ဖေဖေါ်ဝါရီလ 2015
For those interested in peace and the non-violent resolution of conflict the prognosis is not good. Not just because the war on terror keeps producing enemies with whom, it is said, there is no negotiating, but because the legal and political framework it has engendered has transformed the way in which political violence and armed conflict is understood and managed.
Making banks and non-profits liable for the acts and social networks of their customers and beneficiaries while holding charities and CSOs responsible for the ‘extremist’ views and actions of their associates stifles freedom of association and expression and promotes self-censorship.
Are we turning a blind eye to a new kind of arms race? One in which all the weapons are pointing inwards? This report reveals the extent to which Europe’s largest defence and IT contractors are benefiting from a €1.4 billion EU “security research” programme.
This paper examines the emergence of a European military space policy
in the context of an international contest to dominate the ‘high
ground’ of space. Raising concerns about the potential for an arms
race, the paper looks at the creeping militarisation of space, and the
increasing overlap between civilian and military space applications.
The EU is investing hundreds of millions of taxpayer euros in the development of surveillance drones without political oversight, a report claims. The authors of the document warn the EU is secretly encouraging “the further militarization” of the region.
De Eu stak sinds 2001 een half miljard euro in de ontwikkeling van drones, blijkt vandaag uit een rapport// Ze worden voor allerlei civiele doeleinden ingezet// en ze zijn een zegen voor defensiebedrijven.
European Union subsidies earmarked for reducing air travel's contribution to climate change may help develop deadlier warplanes than those already found in the world's arsenals, Brussels officials have admitted.