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.
Assessing Victim Participation during Sentencing at the International Criminal Court
Article by Juan-Pablo Pérez-León-Acevedo, published in Journal of International Criminal Justice.
‘Too High’, ‘Too Low’, or ‘Just Fair Enough’?: Finding Legitimacy Through the Accused’s Right to a Fair Trial
Article by Joanna Nicholson, published in Journal of International Criminal Justice.
- Oslo Recommendations for Enhancing the Legitimacy of International Courts: international judges take a stand on current challenges facing the international justice system Aug. 1, 2018 12:17 PM
- The Concept of Race in International Criminal Law Feb. 12, 2018 11:07 AM
- Fighting and Victimhood in International Criminal Law Jan. 9, 2018 10:01 AM
The Intersection of the Law of Treaties and Human Rights Law: State Obligations Upon Signing a Treaty Granting Jurisdiction to an International Tribunal Adjudicating Human Rights Violations
PhD fellow Emma Brandon investigates the process by which states give, modify, and terminate their consent to the jurisdiction of international criminal and human rights tribunals.
- State Consent to International Jurisdiction: Conferral, Modification and Termination