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Sökning: WFRF:(Arvidsson Matilda 1976 )

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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • Artificial Intelligence, War, Law
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Conferance panel at the Law & Soceity Association Annual Meeting, 7-10 June, Toronto 2018: CRN23 International Law & Politics.
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Convenor: Dr Matilda Arvidsson Chair: Dr Markus Gunneflo Discussant: Dr Ioannis Kalpouzos This panel session is dedicated to inquiring into the converging fields of artificial intelligence, war and law. Bringing together international humanitarian, intellectual property, posthumanist and feminist legal thinking the panel aims to bring forth new questions, better descriptions, and above all an opportunity to think together about our lives and deaths in and with contemporary war and law. Panel participants: Professor Gregor Noll: Assessing Lawfulness in AI-Human Interaction under the Laws of War Dr Merima Bruncevic: The Dark Web and AI – a question of jurisdiction and legal subjectivity Dr Matilda Arvidsson: Posthumanitarian International Law and Practice of War Professor Kristin Bergtora Sandvik: Technology, dead male bodies and the politics of feminist recognition: theorizing the gendered logic of algorithmic protection and targeting Dr Jannice Käll: Coping with artificial intelligence at war- the potential of new materialist jurisprudence
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • Att queera universitetet
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: HBTQ på universitetet.
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Vad innebär det att "queera" och hur queerar vi universitetet inifrån och tillsammans i allians: studenter och universitetspersonal? Detta föredrag ger grunderna för hur vi tillsammans kan genomlysa universitetets många delar från queera perspektiv.
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • DIY Plant Milk: A Recipe-Manifesto and Method of Ethical Relations, Care, and Resistance
  • 2019
  • Ingår i: Making Milk: The Past, Present and Future of Our Primary Food. - London : Bloomsbury. - 9781350029965
  • Bokkapitel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • This recipe-manifesto considers the political theology of milk as perfecting a relation: between mother and child, between sovereign state and lawful citizen, and between corporation and consumer. Insisting on the importance of milk as inherently relational, I suggest that instead of swapping dairy for plant milk at the grocery store, or considering plant milk as superior to dairy, making plant milk the DIY (do it yourself) way offers a method of ethical relations, care, and resistance. An oat milk recipe is provided, including simple and straightforward instructions. The slowness of making milk, the essay suggests, allows us to value the labor we put into milk. It further forces us to reflect on the reasons why we need it and want it, including a more careful consideration of which relations we want to foster through milk and which relations we must, or want to, resist.
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976, et al. (författare)
  • Eating, meat, catastrophe : Stream, Critical Legal Conference, Warwick 1-3 September 2017
  • 2017
  • Ingår i: Critical Legal Conference 2017 Stream, Warwick 1-3 September 2017..
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Human life depends on and is sustained by the death and consummation of others. Unless we eat something or someone we cannot live ourselves. Yet, we divide over what, how, and who to eat. This stream asks us to consider how our eating of others (plants, human-, and non-human animals) sustains our standing in a global legal-political order of gendered speciesism. Through technology of eating, we imperviously transform living entities into objects for us to eat, while simultaneously disclosing (sexual) politics of our eating (Adams, 2015). You are what you eat as Han Kang’s The Vegetarian (2009) solicitously portrays. Consuming is not simply an ethical choice but also a profoundly ontological one, or as Stanescu suggests ‘a perpetual process of self-metamorphosis’ (2012, 39). Part of such a process is to define what constitutes meat – is ‘meatless’ in vitro meat (IVM), promising animal liberation and cleaner environment, meat? (Stephens, 2013) – and devouring others. But does constant boundary-work risk to turn us into a standing-reserve of future consumption (Heidegger, 1977: 27), of us turning into cannibals ready to mutilate and enslave (Engle, 1992: 1519)? Would cannibal veganism amount to greater realization of rights of both consumed and consumer or into a catastrophic collapse of our relationship with Nature and the animal-in-us (Viveiros de Castro 2014 & Sutton 2017)? Taking the overall theme of the conference ‘catastrophe’ to mean the life-producing, slow, everyday event of being through the death of others this stream asks if what, how, and whom we eat may tell us something important about our moral and legal standing.
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • Exercising the right authority during belligerent occupation: The Authority of the Coalition Provisional Authority of occupied Iraq : 2018 Annual Convention of ISA, Roundtable theme: Legitimate authority in just war theory and international law. Convenor: Pål Wrange
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: International Studies Association (ISA) Annuam Convention 2018, San Fransisco.
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • In the wake of the Iraq war the US-UK headed Coalition Provisional Authority (CPA) was set up to govern Iraq for the duration of the occupation. Although it is not an obligation under the international law of belligerent occupation to set up a separate administrative body for governance during occupation it is, as Yoram Dinstein puts it, ‘a sensible step’. Resulting from a largely functional approach to governance during occupation the legal and political configuration of the CPA raised a number of fundamental questions regarding the sources of its authority to exercise judicial, legislative, and executive authority in Iraq for the duration of the occupation. While it is clear that ‘coalition’ refers to the shared responsibilities of the two countries heading the occupation – the US and the UK – and ‘provisional’ refers to the temporal aspect of governance, it is less clear what ‘authority’ denotes in the given context. Previous research on the CPA has focused primarily on the failure of success and the legality of the largely transformative CPA legal acts, reviewing these as exceeding what the international law of belligerent occupation permits an occupying power to do. My contribution to this discussion is a shift in focus from this particular kind of ‘legality’ (as only refereeing to the contemporary IHL framework) to instead consider the authority exercised by the CPA within the broader context of right and legitimate authority. To this effect I ask what kind of provisional authority the CPA exercised in Iraq, on which grounds, pursuant to which criteria, and to what ends?
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976, et al. (författare)
  • FOREWORD: GARDENS OF JUSTICE
  • 2013
  • Ingår i: Australian Feminist Law Journal. - 1320-0968. ; 39:1
  • Tidskriftsartikel (övrigt vetenskapligt)
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • Invited speech: From Posthumanitarian Targeting Practices to an International Posthumanitarian Law: Rethinking Law, Gender and the Human through Posthumanist Feminist Theory and Contemporary Intelligent Warfare Technologies
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Invited speech, University of Technology Sydney the Feminist Legal Research Group and the International Law Research Cluster.
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Focusing on targeting practices in contemporary intelligent warfare, this talk brings international humanitarian legal scholarship into conversation with posthumanist feminist theory for the purpose of rethinking international humanitarian law (IHL) in terms of the posthuman condition. In the talk, traditional IHL targeting doctrine is explicated as hinging on stable gender dichotomies (male/combatant – female/civilian) whereas contemporary intelligent warfare, in contrast and in practice, concerns itself with the ‘posthuman’ or more-than-human converging material and digital ‘targetable’ body. Moreover, the practice of targeting in contemporary intelligent warfare is explained as carried out by similarly converging material human-machine and human-artificial intelligence entities (including drones, and practices of Big Data collection and neuro-enhancement). The latter bringing to the fore new questions and concerns of human/non-human accountability in warfare. In considering these posthuman intelligent warfare targeting practices and new ways of imagining ethical and legal norms of responsibility in the posthuman condition I argue that posthumanist feminist theory – in particular Rosi Braidotti’s scholarship – is useful. Her scholarship avails us of a much-needed critical position from which to reframe the question of the ‘human’ in ‘humanitarian’ international law, practice, and in terms of legal accountability. The aim of the talk is to bring to the fore the potentials and possibilities in thinking posthuman feminist ontology as a basis of a posthumanitarian international law and as a basis for relational accountability in posthuman intelligent warfare.
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  • Arvidsson, Matilda, 1976 (författare)
  • Life and Death by Bugs: International Law, Transgression, and Swarming ‘Insect Drones’
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Eggs, Milk and Honey: Law and Global Bio-commodities (Workshop 6-7 September, Western Sydney. University, Australia).
  • Konferensbidrag (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • During the last fifty-odd years the U.S. military research agency, DARPA, has launched programs aiming at enhancing, imitating and incorporating insects, insect biomass and insect technologies in military intelligence and combat. An example is the Hybrid Insect Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems (HI-MEMS) program of 2005, and the U.S. Army Unmanned Aircrafts Systems Roadmap 2010–2035 specified insect swarming capacities as field of development for Unmanned Aviation Systems (UAS). While legal scholarship has paid substantial attention to new military technologies such as drones, autonomous weapons systems (AWS), and artificial intelligence (AI) – developments in this field based on insects has been largely ignored. This paper takes the insect and insect-simulating swarming technologies in military combat as its starting point. It asks what significance the insect has as a figure of technologies superior to those of the human animal and as a means for human domination, exploitation, and of killing. Drawing on contemporary debates on subjectivity under international as well as new orientations in accountability for crimes committed in wartimes, the paper seeks to contribute to a posthuman turn in international humanitarian law.
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