Is (or should) Better Be Good Enough? Legal Reviews of Learning or Adaptive Weapons Systems
Professor Chris Jenks, of SMU Dedman School of Law, presented a working draft of his work Is (or should) Better Be Good Enough? Legal Reviews of Learning or Adaptive Weapons Systems. This work considers the weapons legal review process as applied to learning systems.
From SMU Dedman School of Law, "Chris Jenks joined the SMU Law faculty in Fall 2012 and teaches criminal law, evidence, and the law of armed conflict. His research considers how the nature and type of armed conflict (peacekeeping, coalition, non-international, international) impact accountability norms and practice. He is currently researching the efficacy of the law of armed conflict as applied to lethal autonomous weapons.
Professor Jenks is a fellow at the Asia Pacific Centre for Military Law’s Program on Emerging Military Technology at Melbourne Law School in Australia and at SMU’s John Goodwin Tower Center for Political Studies, and serves as the deputy course director the Peace Support Operations course at the International Institute for Humanitarian Law in Sanremo, Italy. Prior to joining the SMU law faculty, Professor Jenks served in the US Army, first as an Infantry Officer and later as a Judge Advocate, and was detailed to the Office of the Legal Adviser at the Department of State and as a Special Assistant US Attorney on both the civil and criminal side at the Department of Justice".
FIU Law, FIU Law Faculty Workshop Series, Chris Jenks, weapons, armed conflict
Law | Military, War, and Peace
Jenks, Chris, "Is (or should) Better Be Good Enough? Legal Reviews of Learning or Adaptive Weapons Systems" (2019). Faculty Workshops.
“Archived Faculty Profile”