In the latest Republican Debate, Donald Trump vows to bring back waterboarding — an impeachable offence.
In a move opposed by the United States and Israel, Palestinian leaders have submitted a request to join the International Criminal Court and sign over a dozen other international treaties.
The Institute for Policy Studies and WOLA invite you to a forum to analyze “Lessons from the Past Four Decades” to help guide the next generation’s fighs for justice.
Congolese warlord Bosco Ntaganda, arraigned by the International Criminal Court, had the temerity to request his release until the start of the trial.
This long-awaited verdict against the former Liberian strongman brings some measure of justice to a region ripped apart by brutality, greed, and proxy wars.
Prosecution is an effective cure for torture.
Emira Woods, an Institute for Policy Studies expert originally from Liberia, comments on Taylor’s conviction.
Expert Available: Emira Woods comments on Charles Taylor, former head of state of Liberia found guilty of war crimes
Emira Woods, public scholar on Africa, foreign policy, originally from Liberia, available for comment or interview.
The issues addressed and distorted in that video may seem like old news in the United States, but they are going to be pressing and current for many years to come for Uganda and its neighbors.
U.S. cluster bombs continue to kill and maim impoverished Laotians, but the war criminals responsible have never been brought to book.
The point-blank shooting of Osama bin Laden raises questions.
A renewed engagement with the ICC suggests that the Obama administration is interested in shaping international law while remaining immune to prosecution under the very laws it helps develop.
Should the United States oppose the International Criminal Court’s endeavor to activate its jurisdiction over the crime of aggression?
The United States has a chance to bring war criminals to justice — if it supports the International Criminal Court at the upcoming review conference in Kampala.
The International Criminal Court failed to take into consideration politics inside Sudan and in the region when making its faulty indictment.