Saturday, November 11, 2017

Christensen & Levi: International Practices of Criminal Justice: Social and Legal Perspectives

Mikkel Jarle Christensen (Univ. of Copenhagen - Law) & Ron Levi (Univ. of Toronto - Munk School of Global Affairs) have published International Practices of Criminal Justice: Social and Legal Perspectives (Routledge 2017). Contents include:
  • Mikkel Jarle Christensen & Ron Levi, Introduction: An internationalized criminal justice: paths of law and paths of police
  • Mikkel Jarle Christensen, Reunited Europe and the internationalization of criminal law: the creation and circulation of criminal law as an international governance tool
  • Antoine Mégie, Displacing and replacing the criminal law within the European space
  • Jamie Rowen, The transformation of legal ideas: the globalization and politicization of transitional justice in the Middle East
  • Valsamis Mitsilegas, The global governance of transnational crime: implications for justice and the rule of law
  • Ron Levi, Sara Dezalay & Michael Amiraslani, Prosecutorial strategies and opening statements: justifying international prosecutions from the International Military Tribunal at Nuremberg through to the International Criminal Court
  • Nicola Langille & Frédéric Mégret, Red Notices and transnational police practices
  • Kerstin Bree Carlson, Trading on guilt: the judicial logic of plea bargains at the ICTY and its transplant to Serbia and Bosnia
  • Kirsten Campbell, The making of international criminal justice: towards a sociology of the ‘legal field’
  • Mark A. Drumbl, Extracurricular international criminal law
  • Michiel Luchtman & John Vervaele, Criminal investigation and prosecution by a European public prosecutor’s office in the EU: shared enforcement without procedural safeguards and judicial protection?
  • Victor Peskin, Virtual trials revisited: the shifting politics of state cooperation from the UN ad hoc tribunals to the International Criminal Court
  • Sigall Horovitz, Rwanda’s Kabgayi Trial between international justice and national reconciliation
  • Mark Kerseten, As the pendulum swings – the revival of the hybrid tribunal