Tuesday, February 3, 2009

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 6, no. 5, November 2008) is out. Contents include:
  • Editorial Comments
    • Andrew T. Cayley, The Prosecutor's Strategy in Seeking the Arrest of Sudanese President Al Bashir on Charges of Genocide
    • Christopher Gosnell, The Request for an Arrest Warrant in Al Bashir: Idealistic Posturing or Calculated Plan?
    • Florian Jessberger & Julia Geneuss, On the Application of a Theory of Indirect Perpetration in Al Bashir: German Doctrine at The Hague?
    • Goran Sluiter, Obtaining Cooperation from Sudan - Where is the Law?
    • Annalisa Ciampi, The Proceedings against President Al Bashir and the Prospects of their Suspension under Article 16 ICC Statute
  • Workshop
    • Andrew Clapham, Extending International Criminal Law beyond the Individual to Corporations and Armed Opposition Groups
    • Thomas Weigend, Societas delinquere non potest ?: A German Perspective
    • Discussion
  • Notes and Comments
    • Peter Robinson & Golriz Ghahraman, Can Rwandan President Kagame be held Responsible at the ICTR for the Killing of President Habyarimana?
    • Vanessa Thalmann, French Justice's Endeavours to Substitute for the ICTR
    • Commentator, The Spanish Indictment of High-ranking Rwandan Officials
    • Neha Jain, Forced Marriage as a Crime against Humanity: Problems of Definition and Prosecution
    • Micaela Frulli, Advancing International Criminal Law: The Special Court for Sierra Leone Recognizes Forced Marriage as a 'New' Crime against Humanity
    • Giulia Pinzauti, The European Court of Human Rights' Incidental Application of International Criminal Law and Humanitarian Law: A Critical Discussion of Kononov v. Latvia
    • Gabriel ChavezTafur, Using International Law to By-pass Domestic Legal Hurdles: On the Applicability of the Statute of Limitations in the Menendez et al. Case
    • Antonio Cassese, The Italian Court of Cassation Misapprehends the Notion of War Crimes: The Lozano Case