Friday, July 22, 2011

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 9, no. 3, July 2011) is out. Contents include:
  • Articles
    • Janine Natalya Clark, Peace, Justice and the International Criminal Court: Limitations and Possibilities
    • Alejandro Chehtman, Developing Bosnia and Herzegovina’s Capacity to Process War Crimes Cases: Critical Notes on a ‘Success Story’
  • Symposium: The Influence of the European Court of Human Rights’ Case Law on (International) Criminal Law
    • Robert Roth & Françoise Tulkens, Introduction
    • Françoise Tulkens, The Paradoxical Relationship between Criminal Law and Human Rights
    • Emmanuel Decaux, The Place of Human Rights Courts and International Criminal Courts in the International System
    • William A. Schabas, Synergy or Fragmentation?: International Criminal Law and the European Convention on Human Rights
    • Olivier de Frouville, The Influence of the European Court of Human Rights’ Case Law on International Criminal Law of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment
    • Christoph Safferling, The Rights and Interests of the Defence in the Pre-Trial Phase
    • Damien Scalia, Long-Term Sentences in International Criminal Law: Do They Meet the Standards Set Out by the European Court of Human Rights?
    • Andrew Clapham, Concluding Remarks: Three Tribes Engage on the Future of International Criminal Law
  • National Prosecution of International Crimes: Cases and Legislation: Universal Jurisdiction and Transitional Justice in Spain
    • Nehal C. Bhuta & Volker Nerlich, Foreword
    • Enrique Carnero Rojo, National Legislation Providing for the Prosecution and Punishment of International Crimes in Spain
    • Josep María Tamarit Sumalla, Transition, Historical Memory and Criminal Justice in Spain
    • Peter Burbidge, Waking the Dead of the Spanish Civil War: Judge Baltasar Garzón and the Spanish Law of Historical Memory