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International and internationalized criminal tribunals: a synopsis

31-03-2006 Article, International Review of the Red Cross, No. 861, by Robin Geiss, Noëmie Bulinckx

The object of this synopsis is to study the variety of specific criminal justice systems and to sketch out the differences and similarities between existing international and internationalized criminal tribunals.

   

Robin Geiß, Noëmie Bulinckx.
Robin Geib, Ph.D., LL M (New York University), currently works as a research fellow at the Bucerius Law School, Hamburg. Noëmie Bulinckx, LL M (New York University), currently works as delegate for the ICRC in Kisangani (Democratic Republic of the Congo) 

 
Abstract 
The proliferation of judicial bodies is of particular prevalence in the field of international criminal law where, despite the creation of an operational International Criminal Court, the political or factual exigencies of different situations have led to the establishment of specific criminal justice systems. The object of this synopsis is to study their variety and to sketch out the differences and similarities between existing international and internationalized criminal tribunals. The complexity and the sheer illimitable amount of information necessitated a condensed and synthesized visualization.  

   
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