Wednesday, February 16, 2011

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 9, no. 1, March 2011) is out. Contents include:
  • Current Events
    • Valentina Spiga, Non-retroactivity of Criminal Law: A New Chapter in the Hissène Habré Saga
  • Articles
    • Marko Milanović, Is the Rome Statute Binding on Individuals? (And Why We Should Care)
    • Gideon Boas, Self-Representation before the ICTY: A Case for Reform
  • Symposium: Indirect Perpetration: A Perfect Fit for International Prosecution of Armchair Killers?
    • Gerhard Werle & Boris Burghardt, Foreword
    • Thomas Weigend, Perpetration through an Organization: The Unexpected Career of a German Legal Concept
    • Francisco Muñoz-Conde & Héctor Olásolo, The Application of the Notion of Indirect Perpetration through Organized Structures of Power in Latin America and Spain
    • Kai Ambos, The Fujimori Judgment: A President’s Responsibility for Crimes Against Humanity as Indirect Perpetrator by Virtue of an Organized Power Apparatus
    • Stefano Manacorda & Chantal Meloni, Indirect Perpetration versus Joint Criminal Enterprise: Concurring Approaches in the Practice of International Criminal Law?
    • George P. Fletcher, New Court, Old Dogmatik
  • Anthology
    • Claus Roxin on Crimes as Part of Organized Power Structures
    • Gerhard Werle, Boris Burghardt, & Claus Roxin, Introductory Note Crimes as Part of Organized Power Structures
    • The German Federal Supreme Court (Bundesgerichtshof, BGH) on Indirect Perpetration
    • Gerhard Werle & Boris Burghardt, Introductory Note
    • German Federal Supreme Court (Bundesgerichtshof), Judgment of 26 July 1994 Against Former Minister of National Defence Keßler and Others
  • National Prosecution of International Crimes: Cases and Legislation
    • Annyssa Bellal, The 2009 Resolution of the Institute of International Law on Immunity and International Crimes: A Partial Codification of the Law?
    • Sabine Swoboda, Paying the Debts — Late Nazi Trials before German Courts: The Case of Heinrich Boere