相关规则
Djibouti
Practice Relating to Rule 137. Participation of Child Soldiers in Hostilities
Djibouti’s Manual on International Humanitarian Law (2004) states that “children below the age of fifteen may not be authorized to participate in hostilities”. 
Djibouti, Manuel sur le droit international humanitaire et les droits de l’homme applicables au travail du policier, Ministère de l’Intérieur, Direction Générale de la Police, 2004, p. 25.
Djibouti’s Law on the Code on the Legal Protection of Minors (2015) provides:
Article 1: The purpose of this Act is to protect and promote the rights of the child.
Article 2: Pursuant to Article 32 of the Penal Code, a minor is any human being below the age of 18 years and who has not yet reached the age of majority by special provision. The term minor has the same meaning as that of child.
CHAPTER I. Protection of the child in difficult or dangerous situations
SECTION I. General provisions
Article 8: The following may be considered as difficult or dangerous situations that could threaten the health, development or physical, moral or mental integrity of the child:
j. Use of the child in armed conflict;
SECTION II. Measures of protection, assistance, education and supervision
Article 22: The juvenile court judge shall assess the actual existence of a difficult situation threatening the health or the physical or moral integrity of the child.
Article 24: If the juvenile court judge decides to take appropriate measures that are of a conventional nature, the judge shall contact the child and his or her parents or whoever is responsible for taking care of the child with a view to reaching a general agreement on the measure to be taken that would be most appropriate to the needs and situation of the child. …
Article 25: …
In cases of imminent danger, [the juvenile court judge] may on his or her own initiative remove the child from the place of danger and place the child in a place of safety by summoning the child’s parents or legal representative. Any action that threatens the life of the child or the child’s physical or moral integrity that cannot be remedied with time is considered imminent danger. 
Djibouti, Law on the Code on the Legal Protection of Minors, 2015, Articles 1–2, 8(j), 22 and 24–25.
In 2010, in the History and Geography Textbook for 8th Grade, Djibouti’s Ministry of National Education and Higher Education, under the heading “Basic rules of IHL” and in a section on “Specific protection”, stated: “It is prohibited to … use children younger than 15 years old in an armed conflict.ˮ 
Djibouti, Ministry of National Education and Higher Education, History and Geography Textbook for 8th Grade, 2010, p. 194.
Under the heading “Terminology”, the ministry defined a child soldier as
a child that has been recruited or used by armed forces or by an armed group in any capacity – as a combatant, a cook, a carrier, a messenger, a spy or for sexual services. The term does not apply only to children who participate directly in hostilities. 
Djibouti, Ministry of National Education and Higher Education, History and Geography Textbook for 8th Grade, 2010, p. 197.