Experts have debated legal and policy frameworks pertaining to the use of lethal force in counterterrorism operations, as well as the legal grounds to detain alleged wartime terrorists.","source":"The last fifteen years have witnessed a surge in armed conflicts involving designated terrorists.State responses to terrorism raise complex issues concerning international humanitarian law (IHL).Australia native Justine Damond, 40, who was set to marry her fiance in August, was fatally shot by a police officer on Saturday, July 15. The two officers were driving through an alley near the home of Justine Damond, 40, after she called 911 late Saturday to report a possible assault, according to the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension (BCA), the state agency investigating the shooting. (Monica Akhtar/The Washington Post) Investigators probing the death of an Australian woman who was fatally shot by Minneapolis police officers over the weekend said Tuesday that the officers were “startled by a loud sound” near their patrol car right before the shooting.Investigators confirmed Tuesday that they have not found any video or audio that captured the shooting.Both officers were wearing body cameras, but the cameras were not turned on until after the shooting, investigators said, though they did not say why.
The lawsuit, which is seeking ,000 in damages, was filed in Minnesota’s Fourth Judicial District Court on Friday.This policy requires officers to manually activate the devices before any use of force and, if that does not take place, the cameras must be “activated as soon as it is safe to do so.” [‘AMERICAN NIGHTMARE’: Australians react to fatal police shooting in ‘very risky’ United States] The shooting has drawn international attention and been decried as a nightmare in Damond’s home country of Australia.Her relatives have pleaded for any information about what happened before she was shot and killed, saying they were “desperate for information.” “Our hearts are broken and we are utterly devastated by the loss of Justine,” Don Damond, her fiance, said Monday at a news briefing in Minneapolis.He said that understanding her last moments “would be a small comfort as we grieve this tragedy.” After Noor was identified in multiple media reports as a Somali American police officer on the force, some in the Twin Cities’ Somali community began to worry about possible backlash.“They fear this will be just another event used to create animosity toward the Somali community,” said Mohamud Noor, executive director at the Confederation of Somali Community in Minnesota.