Karl Johans gate 47
Book review by postdoctoral fellow Joanna Nicholson in the Nordic Journal of Human Rights Vol. 35(1).
Journal article by postdoctoral fellow Juan Pablo Perez-Leon Acevedo in the Oxford Journal of Law and Religion Vol. 6(1).
Article by postdoctoral fellow Juan Pablo Perez-Leon Acevedo in the Brazilian Yearbook of International Law, 2016.
How do national and international courts and tribunals use international judicial decisions? Many discuss this phenomenon under labels such us 'judicial dialogue', 'cross-pollination', and/or 'cross-fertilization'.
This seminar is co-organized by the Department of Private Law and PluriCourts.
Below are some suggested broad topics for master’s theses to guide students. All topics fit well into planned PluriCourts research activities. Contact any member of the ICL team at PluriCourts or the Faculty of Law to discuss.
Below is information on official sources and research data on the International Criminal Court, the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda, International Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia and Mechanism for International Criminal Tribunals. A lot of the research datasets on these courts include data on several of the tribunals.
PluriCourts is hosting a book launch of The Legitimacy of International Criminal Tribunals, edited by Professor Cecilia Bailliet and Nobuo Hayashi.
Workshop hosted by post doctoral researcher Alain Zysset exploring the distinctiveness of international crimes from a moral, political and legal theory perspective.
As a researcher on international courts and tribunals, Kjersti Lohne wanted to see what is going on in the Military Commissions at Guantanamo Bay. That turned out to be quite the challenge.
PluriCourts Seminar with Postdocoral Fellow Alain Zysset on his ongoing research at PluriCourts.
BBC News posted an article earlier today entitled “South Africa to withdraw from war crimes court”. The tone of the piece is reflective of a general trend within the media towards poorly nuanced reporting as regards the International Criminal Court (ICC) and African states. Framed reporting such as this will only add flames to the legitimacy difficulties that the court is currently facing.
In this International Criminal Law seminar, researcher Kjersti Lohne will present outlines of two research articles based on her research project funded by PluriCourts. Throughout the past five months, she has conducted multi-sited ethnography including interviews with key players at the US Naval Base in Guantanamo Bay, and in Washington DC, New York, London and The Hague
The International Criminal Law group at PluriCourts regularly provides updates on news, blog posts and issues related to international criminal tribunals. Here are the updates from week 35, 2016.