Saturday, September 23, 2017

Lobba & Mariniello: Judicial Dialogue on Human Rights: The Practice of International Criminal Tribunals

Paolo Lobba (Univ. of Bologna) & Triestino Mariniello (Edge Hill Univ.) have published Judicial Dialogue on Human Rights: The Practice of International Criminal Tribunals (Brill | Nijhoff 2017). Contents include:
  • Paulo Pinto de Albuquerque, Foreword
  • Paolo Lobba & Triestino Mariniello, The Grammar of the Judicial Dialogue between International Criminal Tribunals and the European Court: Introductory Remarks
  • Sergey Vasiliev, Cross-Fertilisation under the Look of Glass: Transjudicial Grammar and Reception of Strasbourg Jurisprudence by International Criminal Tribunals
  • Julia Geneuss, ‘Directory Authority’: Fertilising International Criminal Tribunals’ Human Rights Standards with European Court of Human Rights’ Case Law
  • Christoph Burchard, Judicial Dialogue in Light of Comparative Criminal Law and Justice
  • Volker Nerlich, Article 21 (3) of the ICC Statute: Identifying and Applying ‘Internationally Recognized Human Rights’
  • Christophe Deprez, Article 21(3) of the ICC Statute and ‘Internationally Recognized Human Rights’ as a Source of Mandatory Judicial Dialogue
  • Frauke Sauerwein, Beyond Anecdotal Reference: A Quantitative Assessment of ICTY References to the Jurisprudence of the ECtHR
  • Damien Scalia, The Nulla Poena Sine Lege: A Symptomatic Sign of Interactions between Strasbourg and The Hague
  • Giulio Vanacore, Critical Remarks on the Accessibility/Foreseeability Standard as Applied in International Criminal Justice
  • Alice Riccardi, The Judicial Dialogue between the ECtHR and the ad hoc Tribunals on the Right to Rehabilitation of Offenders
  • Elena Maculan, Judicial Dialogue and the Definition of Torture: The Importation of ICTs from European Jurisprudence
  • Elizabeth Santalla Vargas, Confronting the Divergent Notions of Torture and Other-Ill Treatment under the Rome Statute through the Lens of Cumulative Conviction
  • Yvonne McDermott, Absent Witnesses and the Right to Confrontation: The Influence of the Jurisprudence of the European Court of Human Rights on International Criminal Law
  • Yael Vias Gvirsman, The Special Court for Sierra Leone’s Misapplication of the European Court of Human Rights Case Law on Hearsay Evidence and Corroboration: The Taylor Appeal Judgment and the Al Khawaja and Tahery Case
  • Paolo Caroli, The Interaction between the International Criminal Court and the European Court of Human Rights—The Right to the Truth for Victims of Serious Violations of Human Rights: The Importation of a New Right?
  • Kerstin Braun, Self- or Cross-Fertilisation? Referencing ECtHR Jurisprudence to Justify Victim Participation at the ICC