Thursday, January 24, 2008

Blumenthal & McCormack: The Legacy of Nuremberg: Civilising Influence or Institutionalised Vengeance?

David A. Blumenthal (Univ. of Melbourne - Law) & Timothy L.H. McCormack (Univ. of Melbourne - Law) have published The Legacy of Nuremberg: Civilising Influence or Institutionalised Vengeance? (Martinus Nijhoff 2007). Contents include:
  • Sir Ninian Stephen, Foreword
  • William Maley, The Atmospherics of the Nuremberg Trial
  • Susanne Karstedt, The Nuremberg Tribunal and German Society: International Justice and Local Judgment in Post-Conflict Reconstruction
  • Graham T. Blewitt, The Importance of a Retributive Approach to Justice
  • John H. Ralston & Sarah Finnin, Investigating International Crimes: A Review of International Law Enforcement Strategies Expediency v Effectiveness
  • Mark Aarons, Justice Betrayed: Post-1945 Responses to Genocide
  • Michael J. Kelly & Timothy L.H. McCormack, Contributions of the Nuremberg Trial to the Subsequent Development of International Law
  • Carrie McDougall, The Crime of Aggression: Born of the Failure of Collective Security - Still Shackled to its Fate? Time to Catch Up or Part Ways
  • Annemarie Devereux & Lia Kent, Evaluating Timor Leste’s Reception, Truth and Reconciliation Commission
  • Madelaine Chiam, Different Models of Tribunals
  • Geoffrey Skillen, The Operations of the International Criminal Court - A Brief Overview and First Impressions
  • Michael Carrel, Australia’s Prosecution of Japanese War Criminals: Stimuli and Constraints
  • Alison Duxbury, Excluding the Undesirable: Interpreting Article 1F(a) of the Refugee Convention in Australia
  • David Blumenthal, Australian Implementation of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court