Tuesday, January 19, 2016

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 13, no. 5, December 2015) is out. Contents include:
  • Articles
    • Mark A. Drumbl, Stepping Beyond Nuremberg’s Halo: The Legacy of the Supreme National Tribunal of Poland
    • Miles Jackson, A Conspiracy to Commit Genocide: Anti-Fertility Research in Apartheid’s Chemical and Biological Weapons Programme
    • Anni Pues, A Victim’s Right to a Fair Trial at the International Criminal Court?: Reflections on Article 68(3)
    • Sofia Stolk, The Victim, the International Criminal Court and the Search for Truth: On the Interdependence and Incompatibility of Truths about Mass Atrocity
  • Symposium: On President Al-Bashir’s Presence at the African Union Summit in South Africa and the Non-execution of the ICC Arrest Warrant
    • Manuel J. Ventura, Escape from Johannesburg?: Sudanese President Al-Bashir Visits South Africa, and the Implicit Removal of Head of State Immunity by the UN Security Council in light of Al-Jedda
    • Dire Tladi, The Duty on South Africa to Arrest and Surrender President Al-Bashir under South African and International Law: A Perspective from International Law
    • Erika de Wet, The Implications of President Al-Bashir’s Visit to South Africa for International and Domestic Law
  • Cases before International Courts and Tribunals
    • Sebastián A. Green Martínez, Destruction of Cultural Heritage in Northern Mali: A Crime Against Humanity?
    • Marek Szydło, Reduction of Life Sentences Imposed by International Criminal Tribunals after the Galić Decision: Is There Need for Further Improvement?
  • National Prosecution of International Crimes: Legislation and Cases
    • José Elías Esteve Moltó, The ‘Great Leap Forward’ to Impunity: Burying Universal Jurisdiction in Spain and Returning to the Paradigm of Human Rights as ‘domaine réservé’ of States
  • Readers' Comments
    • Silke Studzinsky & Gianna Magdalena Schlichte, On ‘Civil Party Participation in Trials of Mass Crimes’ by Elisa Hoven