A Janus Look at International Criminal Justice

Northwestern Journal of International Human Rights, Vol. 11, 2013

UGA Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2013-22

26 Pages Posted: 17 May 2013 Last revised: 6 Jul 2022

See all articles by Diane Marie Amann

Diane Marie Amann

University of Georgia School of Law

Date Written: May 17, 2013

Abstract

Invoking the name of Janus, the Roman god who looked simultaneously at the past and the future, this article examines international criminal justice at a watershed moment, when a number of 20-year-old ad hoc tribunals were winding down even as the International Criminal Court was entering its teen years. First explored are challenges posed by politics – that is, the need to secure cooperation from states and from the U.N. Security Council – and economics – that is, the need to work within budgetary constraints. The article then surveys significant developments in each of a half-dozen international criminal courts and tribunals.

Keywords: International Criminal Court, International Criminal Law, International Criminal Justice, Cambodia Tribunal, Yugoslavia Tribunal, Lebanon Tribunal, Rwanda Tribunal, Special Court for Sierra Leone

JEL Classification: K00, K1, K14, K33, K10, K41, K42

Suggested Citation

Amann, Diane Marie, A Janus Look at International Criminal Justice (May 17, 2013). Northwestern Journal of International Human Rights, Vol. 11, 2013, UGA Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2013-22, Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=2266439

Diane Marie Amann (Contact Author)

University of Georgia School of Law ( email )

225 Herty Drive
Athens, GA 30602
United States

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