Atrocities produce unspeakable forms of violence. The theory is, those who commit the worst of human crimes, are held accountable, whether they are rank-and-file foot soldiers or military commanders, whether they are lowly civil servants following orders or top political leaders.
Continuing Lemkin's Legacy: What Can We Do to Prevent and Stop Genocide?
We will test how this can be done and if this is realistic. You will learn how international criminal justice functions, who the actors are, what outcomes it produces, and how it can be improved. This course is free to join and to participate in.
There is the possibility to get a verified certificate for the course, which is a paid option. If you want a certificate, but are unable to pay for it, you can request financial aid via Coursera. Brilliant for someone who wants to go into international law. The content is amazing and moves at a reasonable pace.
30-06-2000 Article, International Review of the Red Cross, No. 838, by Mary Griffin
Mark Drumbl. Professor Drumbl's research and teaching interests include public international law, global environmental governance, international criminal law, post-conflict justice, and transnational legal process. In and , he published articles on Raphael Lemkin and the codification of the crime of genocide ; on film and post-conflict justice ; detailed commentaries on child soldiers and the Convention on the Rights of the Child and the Optional Protocol on Children in Armed conflict co-authored with John Tobin, University of Melbourne ; on the sentencing aspects of the proposed African Court of Justice and Human and Peoples' Rights; on impunity ; 'collaborator' trials held in Israel following World War II; the release of war crimes convicts by international criminal tribunals; and destruction and preservation of cultural property.
This ground-breaking book challenges much of conventional wisdom when it comes to preventing child soldiering, meaningfully reintegrating child soldiers, and engaging with former child solders as vibrant contributors to post-conflict reconciliation. Drumbl suggests a number of reforms to international law and policy on this most topical issue.
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Eckert, Metropolitan State College of Denver show more. Review quote " The Legacy of Punishment in International Law interprets a significant transformation within ethical reasoning about war, the disappearance of the idea of punishment among states. About H.
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The Influence of the Nuremberg Trial on International Criminal Law - Robert H Jackson Center
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