Friday, June 28, 2013

New Issue: Journal of International Criminal Justice

The latest issue of the Journal of International Criminal Justice (Vol. 11, no. 3, July 2013) is out. Contents include:
  • Current Events
    • F. Jessberger & J. Geneuss, Down the Drain or Down to Earth? International Criminal Justice under Pressure
    • David Luban, After the Honeymoon: Reflections on the Current State of International Criminal Justice
    • Diane Orentlicher, Owning Justice and Reckoning with its Complexity
    • Payam Akhavan, The Rise, and Fall, and Rise, of International Criminal Justice
    • Naomi Roht-Arriaza, Just a ‘Bubble’?: Perspectives on the Enforcement of International Criminal Law by National Courts
    • William A. Schabas, The Banality of International Justice
    • Mireille Delmas-Marty, Ambiguities and Lacunae: The International Criminal Court Ten Years on
    • John Dugard, Palestine and the International Criminal Court: Institutional Failure or Bias?
  • Debate
    • Frédéric Mégret & Marika Giles Samson, Holding the Line on Complementarity in Libya: The Case for Tolerating Flawed Domestic Trials
  • Articles
    • Narrelle Morris, Unexpected Defeat: The Unsuccessful War Crimes Prosecution of Lt Gen Yamawaki Masataka and Others at Manus Island, 1950
  • Cases before International Courts and Tribunals
    • Mariya Nikolova & Manuel J. Ventura, The Special Tribunal for Lebanon Declines to Review UN Security Council Action: Retreating from Tadić’s Legacy in the Ayyash Jurisdiction and Legality Decisions
  • National Prosecution of International Crimes: Legislation and Cases
    • Robert Roth, Representational Capacity or Global Governance?: A Swiss Federal Court Addresses the Accusations against a Former Algerian General
    • Gerhard Werle & Paul Christoph Bornkamm, Torture in Zimbabwe under Scrutiny in South Africa: The Judgment of the North Gauteng High Court in SALC v. National Director of Public Prosecutions
  • Antonio Cassese Prize for International Criminal Law Studies
    • Darryl Robinson, International Criminal Law as Justice