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System Criminality in International Law
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  • Cited by 5
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    ROBINSON, DARRYL 2013. A Cosmopolitan Liberal Account of International Criminal Law. Leiden Journal of International Law, Vol. 26, Issue. 01, p. 127.

    van den Herik, Larissa 2015. Accountability Through Fact-Finding: Appraising Inquiry in the Context of Srebrenica. Netherlands International Law Review, Vol. 62, Issue. 2, p. 295.

    Hendry, Jennifer and King, Colin 2015. How far is too far? Theorising non-conviction-based asset forfeiture. International Journal of Law in Context, Vol. 11, Issue. 04, p. 398.

    Dudai, Ron 2018. Transitional justice as social control: political transitions, human rights norms and the reclassification of the past. The British Journal of Sociology, Vol. 69, Issue. 3, p. 691.

    Carlson, Kerstin Bree 2018. Model(ing) Justice.

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    System Criminality in International Law
    • Online ISBN: 9780511596650
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511596650
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Book description

International crimes, such as crimes against humanity, genocide and war crimes, are committed by individuals. However, individuals rarely commit such crimes for their own profit. Instead, such crimes are often caused by collective entities. Notable examples include the 'dirty war' in Argentina in the 1970s and 1980s, the atrocities committed during the Balkan Wars in the early 1990s and the crimes committed during the ongoing armed conflicts in the Darfur area in Sudan. Referring to Darfur, the Prosecutor of the ICC noted in 2008 that, although he had indicted a few individuals, 'the information gathered points to an ongoing pattern of crimes committed with the mobilisation of the whole state apparatus'. This book reviews the main legal avenues that are available within the international legal order to address the increasingly important problem of system criminality and identifies possible improvements.

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