The field of international Criminal Law (ICL) is under pressure. Many query whether ICL can live up to the high expectations that have been placed upon it, and whether it is truly possible for the international criminal justice system to bring peace, reconciliation and accountability to communities ravaged by violence, hatred and impunity. Expectations are shifting as to what can realistically be achieved, with many believing that ICL is at a critical juncture.
This multidisciplinary volume investigates key issues pertaining to legitimacy: criminal accountability, normative development, truth-discovery, complementarity, regionalism, and judicial cooperation.
Victims at the Prospective International Criminal Law Section of the African Court of Justice and Human and Peoples’ Rights
Article by Postdoctoral Fellow Juan Pablo Pérez León Acevedo in the International Criminal Law Review Vol. 17(3).
- Strengthening the Validity of International Criminal Tribunals
- Skewed media reportings on South Africa and the ICC Oct. 21, 2016 3:33 PM
- Is the Requirement That Crimes Against Humanity Be Committed Against a “Civilian Population” Really Necessary? July 7, 2016 11:55 AM
- Brought Up to Be a War Criminal May 12, 2016 9:40 AM
Strengthening the Validity of International Criminal Tribunals
Special Edition with the International Criminal Law Review, forthcoming 2017.
Fighting and Victimhood in International Criminal Law
Book by Postdoctoral researcher Joanna Nicholson, forthcoming Routledge 2017/2018.
The Validity of International Criminal Courts and Tribunals
Book edited by Postdoctoral Fellow Joanna Nicholson. Published by Brill Nijhoff, forthcoming 2018.