Thursday, October 4, 2007

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 5, no. 4, September 2007) is out. Contents include:
  • Hans Vest, A Structure-Based Concept of Genocidal Intent
  • Danilo Zolo, Who is Afraid of Punishing Aggressors?: On the Double-Track Approach to International Criminal Justice
  • Joanna Kyriakakis, Australian Prosecution of Corporations for International Crimes: The Potential of the Commonwealth Criminal Code
  • Symposium: The ICJ Judgment on Genocide in Bosnia: A Missed Opportunity?
    • Paola Gaeta, Foreword
    • Marina Spinedi, On the Non-Attribution of the Bosnian Serbs' Conduct to Serbia
    • Andrew B. Loewenstein & Stephen A. Kostas, Divergent Approaches to Determining Responsibility for Genocide: The Darfur Commission of Inquiry and the ICJ's Judgment in the Genocide Case
    • Orna Ben-Naftali & Miri Sharon, What the ICJ did not say about the Duty to Punish Genocide: The Missing Pieces in a Puzzle
    • Antonio Cassese, On the Use of Criminal Law Notions in Determining State Responsibility for Genocide
    • Andrea Gattini, Evidentiary Issues in the ICJ's Genocide Judgment
    • Christian Tomuschat, Reparation in Cases of Genocide
  • Symposium: The Principle of Individual Criminal Liability: A Conceptual Framework
    • Stefano Manacorda, Foreword
    • O. Sara Liwerant, Mass Murder: Discussing Criminological Perspectives
    • Vincenzo Militello, The Personal Nature of Individual Criminal Responsibility and the ICC Statute
    • Gerhard Werle, Individual Criminal Responsibility in Article 25 ICC Statute
    • Markus D. Dubber, Criminalizing Complicity: A Comparative Analysis
  • Anthology
    • Antonio Cassese, Foreword
    • I. The General Principles of International Criminal Law
    • Paul J.A. Ritter von Feuerbach, The Foundations of Criminal Law and the Nullum Crimen Principle
    • Franz von Liszt, The Rationale for the Nullum Crimen Principle
    • II. Challenging International Criminal Justice
    • Vittorio Emanuele Orlando, On the Aborted Decision to Bring the German Emperor to Trial
    • Benedetto Croce, Against International Post-War Tribunals