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Five Legal Reasons Why Russia’s War is Genocide
In its war against Ukraine, Russia has not only violated international law and committed numerous war crimes, but also committed genocide as defined by the UN Genocide Convention.
Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine demonstrated unprecedented destruction and cruelty. Of course, the attack on Ukraine itself already constituted a breach of international law, particularly the UN Charter. Any destruction of Ukrainian property, and any death of a Ukrainian citizen, including soldiers, already constituted a crime. But in addition to that, the Russian invasion violated a vast number of other laws and treaties. The Russian army shelled residential areas of Ukrainian cities from Lviv in the West to Kharkiv in the East. It has attacked hospitals and schools. Russian soldiers kidnapped, tortured, raped, and executed civilians. The Russian army used incendiary ammunition in residential areas, installed booby traps in civilian buildings, and committed other actions that clearly violated international law and, in many cases, were war crimes.
Still, one of the heaviest accusations against the Russian army is that Russia committed or planned genocide of the Ukrainians. Although often used as a rhetorical term in political discussions, the term “genocide” is very legal. Raphel Lemkin developed it in 1940s as a concept in international law, and its name comes from a combination of the Greek words meaning „a nation“ and „to kill“. Already the name stresses that genocide is a crime aimed at nation-killing, the elimination of a whole nation. The term “genocide” was integrated into international law in 1948. The UN General Assembly approved the Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide, or the Genocide Convention, which came into power in 1953 after twenty states ratified it.