Thursday, December 31, 2015

De Vos, Kendall, & Stahn: Contested Justice: The Politics and Practice of International Criminal Court Interventions

Christian De Vos (Open Society Justice Initiative), Sara Kendall (Univ. of Kent - Law), & Carsten Stahn (Leiden Univ. - Law) have published Contested Justice: The Politics and Practice of International Criminal Court Interventions (Cambridge Univ. Press 2015). Contents include:
  • Ruti G. Teitel, Foreword
  • Christian M. De Vos, Sara Kendall & Carsten Stahn, Introduction
  • Frédéric Mégret, In whose name? The ICC and the search for constituency
  • Carsten Stahn, The ICC and conceptions of the 'local'
  • David S. Koller, The global as local: the limits and possibilities of integrating international and transitional justice
  • Jaya Ramji-Nogales, Bespoke transitional justice at the International Criminal Court
  • Michael A. Newton, A synthesis of community based justice and complementarity
  • Stephen Oola, In the shadow of Kwoyelo's trial: the ICC and complementarity in Uganda
  • Pascal Kalume Kambale, A story of missed opportunities: the role of the International Criminal Court in the Democratic Republic of Congo
  • Njonjo Mue & Judy Gitau, The justice vanguard: Kenyan civil society and the pursuit of accountability
  • Deirdre Clancy, 'They told us we would be part of history': reflections on the civil society intermediary experience in the Great Lakes region
  • Matias Hellman, Challenges and limitations of outreach: from the ICTY to the ICC
  • Kamari Maxine Clarke, 'We ask for justice, you give us law': justice talk and the encapsulation of victims
  • Laurel E. Fletcher, Refracted justice: the imagined victim and the International Criminal Court
  • Peter J. Dixon, Reparations and the politics of recognition
  • Sara Kendall, Beyond the restorative turn: the limits of legal humanitarianism
  • Christian M. De Vos, All roads lead to Rome: implementation and domestic politics in Kenya and Uganda
  • Patryk I. Labuda, Applying and 'misapplying' the Rome Statute in the Democratic Republic of Congo
  • Jennifer Easterday, Beyond the 'shadow' of the ICC: struggles over control of the conflict narrative in Colombia
  • Mark Kersten, Between justice and politics: the ICC's intervention in Libya
  • Juan E. Mendez & Jeremy Kelley, Peace making, justice, and the ICC