Friday, January 6, 2017

Hayashi & Bailliet: The Legitimacy of International Criminal Tribunals

Nobuo Hayashi (Universitetet i Oslo - PluriCourts) & Cecilia M. Bailliet (Universitetet i Oslo - Law) have published The Legitimacy of International Criminal Tribunals (Cambridge Univ. Press 2017). Contents include:
  • Nobuo Hayashi, Cecelia M. Bailliet & Joanna Nicholson, Introduction
  • Larry May & Shannon Fyfe, The legitimacy of international criminal tribunals
  • Silje Aambø Langvatn & Theresa Squatrito, Conceptualising and measuring the legitimacy of international criminal tribunals
  • Sergey Vasiliev, Between international criminal justice and injustice: theorising legitimacy
  • Asad Kiyani, Legitimacy, legality, and the possibility of a pluralist international criminal law
  • Athanasios Chouliaras, The legitimacy and effectiveness of international criminal tribunals: a criminal policy perspective
  • Rogier Bartels, Legitimacy and ICC jurisdiction following Security Council referrals: conduct on the territory of non-Party States and the legality principle
  • Nobuo Hayashi, Is the Yugoslav Tribunal guilty of hyper-humanising international humanitarian law?
  • Jakob V H. Holtermann, 'One of the challenges that can plausibly be raised against them'? On the role of truth in debates about the legitimacy of international criminal tribunals
  • Timothy William Waters, Hidden legitimacy: crafting judicial narratives in the shadow of secrecy at a war crimes tribunal - a speculation
  • Ignaz Stegmiller, Positive complementarity and legitimacy - is the International Criminal Court shifting from judicial restraint towards intervention?
  • Dorothy Makaza, African supranational criminal jurisdiction: one step towards ending impunity or two steps backwards for international criminal justice?
  • Martin Wählisch, Legitimacy defects and legal flaws of the Special Tribunal for Lebanon: dilemmas of the 'peace through justice' theorem
  • Damien Rogers, Prosecutors' opening statements: the rhetoric of law, politics and silent war
  • Barbora Hola, Jessica Kelder & Joris van Wijk, Effectiveness of international criminal tribunals: empirical assessment of rehabilitation as sentencing goal
  • Stephen Smith Cody, Procedural justice, legitimacy, and victim participation in Uganda
  • Victor Peskin, Things fall apart: battles of legitimation and the politics of noncompliance and African sovereignty from the Rwanda tribunal to the ICC
  • Mistale Taylor, Financing lady justice: how the funding systems of ad hoc tribunals could lend themselves to the possibility of judicial bias
  • Kjersti Lohne, Claiming authority in the name of the other: human rights NGOs and the ICC