PluriCourts studies the legitimacy of international courts and tribunals (ICs) from legal, political science and philosophical perspectives. The centre explores the normative, legal and empirical soundness of charges of illegitimacy, to understand and assess how ICs do, could and should respond.
PluriCourts explores the multidimensional legitimacy standards which include multilevel separation of authority, independence and accountability, performance and comparative advantages. PluriCourts also aims to identify best practices and models to establish, improve or abolish ICs.
- Assessing Victim Participation during Sentencing at the International Criminal Court
- ‘Too High’, ‘Too Low’, or ‘Just Fair Enough’?: Finding Legitimacy Through the Accused’s Right to a Fair Trial
- Balancing the Rights of Defendants and the Rights of Victims
- Legitimacy of 'Unseen Actors' in International Adjudication
Guest Researcher Fellowships
- Tom Ginsburg on Authoritarian International Law June 28, 2019
- Instituting a Global Sanctions Regime June 18, 2019
- Investment Arbitration and its Discontents: An Empirical Assessment Apr. 5, 2019
- Using International Criminal Law to Resist Transitional Justice: Legal Rupture in the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia by Mikael Baaz
- Mass Atrocities in Syria - Does the Path to Justice Run Through Europe? by Anwar al-Bunni and Patrick Kroker
- CJEU Case Law in Swedish Courts by Johan Lindholm