Cecelia Goetz, Woman at Nuremberg
Diane Marie Amann
University of Georgia School of Law
October 13, 2010
International Criminal Law Review, Forthcoming
Among the many women who played a role in the post-World War II trials of former Nazis and Nazi collaborators was a 30-year-old American, Cecelia Goetz. This essay, part of ongoing research on women at Nuremberg, to be published in “Women and International Criminal Law,” a forthcoming special issue of the International Criminal Law Review, discusses Goetz. Included are not only details on how and why she became a prosecutor in the Krupp trial at Nuremberg, but also a life story marked by many “first woman” chapters, on law review, at the Department of Justice, and, after Nuremberg, in the federal judiciary.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 12
Keywords: Cecelia Goetz, Women, Judges, Judiciary, Nuremberg, Prosecutors, Legal History, War Crimes, Legal Education, Bankruptcy, Criminal Law, International Law, International Criminal Law, International Humanitarian Law, Corporate Responsibility
JEL Classification: K00, K10, K14, K33, K41, K20, K29, K39, K30, K40, K49Accepted Paper Series
Date posted: October 21, 2010
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