War causes widespread harm to a range of people. This thesis explores the moral status of different types of agents who suffer harm. It seeks to determine whether these agents are victims of wrongful harm, that is, whether they had a right not to suffer harm. Since a victim has certain claims on others – including claims to aid or compensation, to the punishment of the victimizer, or to an apology – it is important to establish who counts as a victim and how victims’ claims compare in strength. The thesis considers the moral status of accomplices, risk-takers and provocateurs, and explores the extent to which these agents might lack rights against harm. It also considers the comparative status of innocent victims of unjustified harm and innocent victims of justified harm. The focus is on these types of agents because their victimhood is challenged by recent arguments in the literature. The thesis shows that some of these arguments unjustifiably weaken or deny a sufferer’s victimhood and her concomitant rights.