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Transitional justice: lessons from Kenya on what works, and what doesn’t

The Truth, Justice and Reconciliation Commission of Kenya
Wednesday, September 5, 2018 - 08:15

As transitional justice efforts have become more widespread, their mandates have also become increasingly ambitious. They are now often called on to reveal the truth about past injustices, to see that justice is done, and to reconcile individuals and communities. But it’s increasingly evident that these mechanisms often fall far short of such lofty goals.

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David D Y Choi

Under the Sky, One should be equal as long as Human Being.

Underprivileged social class, Before the birth, even after the death, this underprivileged group should follow the pre-framed given route.

Upon realizing that crossing the given route is limited, its trial object would be named as ‘Betrayer’ or targeted as ‘Gov. Sanction’.

Extending of this status, urged and resulted let David create hand written images between # 1 and # 58.

Still, there, no one, no response, no way to get out, its condition is extended. Its uselessness, barren condition has been extended as usual.

David D Y Choi, September 2018 ( e-mail ; duly@gmx.com, or cdyera@yandex.com ) Personal URL : http://www.cdyera.wordpress.com ( at URL, on the bottom site, linked images are available )

Friday, September 7, 2018 - 05:01
Anonymous
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Woewiyu and Jabbateh verdicts: How court cases abroad bolster the momentum for justice in Liberia

Liberian flags
Tuesday, September 4, 2018 - 13:20

With an increasing number of trials of alleged Liberian war criminals happening abroad, victims are demanding explanations from President George Weah as to why other countries are prosecuting alleged Liberian war criminals while their own government remains inactive.

Anonymous
Matthew Rupp

Please reply with anyone that is known that helps people that are targeted by the US Government

Monday, August 13, 2018 - 18:26
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ICJ Media Review: ICC judges hear closing arguments in Ntaganda trial

Bosco Ntanganda
Monday, September 3, 2018 - 10:27

In this week's review, news about closing arguments in the Ntaganda trial, hearing scheduled for Jordan / Bashir appeal, resentencing in Bemba et al scheduled, the International Commission of Jurists (ICJ) releases legal briefing note on genocide, UN Fact Finding Mission makes findings on Myanmar genocide, possible war crimes in Yemen and more.

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ICJ Media Review: Israel to formally protest ICC judges’ decision to launch an outreach campaign in Palestine Situation

Sunday, August 19, 2018 - 12:25

In this week's review, news about the release of the final brief and victim attendance at closing arguments at the Lebanon tribunal, ICC's Trust Fund for Victims reparations questions for Al-Mahdi case, scheduling of Ntaganda closing briefs and arguments, amicus request and Myanmar’s statement on Rohingya deportation jurisdiction questions, amendments to the ICC regulations on detention and more.

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Fugitive Turned Peacemaker: Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir Continues to Visit Uganda Despite ICC Arrest Warrants

Omar al-Bashir
Tuesday, July 31, 2018 - 10:53

By Lino Owor Ogora

Earlier this month, Sudanese president Omar al-Bashir defied his two outstanding arrest warrants from the International Criminal Court (ICC) and visited Uganda. This is the third time in three years that he has made this trip despite his fugitive status. The purpose of al-Bashir’s visit on this occasion was to help broker a...

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Confirmation of Charges Hearing against Thomas Kwoyelo in Ugandan Court Postponed Indefinitely; Judiciary Cites Lack of Funds

Thomas Kwoyelo
Thursday, July 26, 2018 - 14:21

By Lino Owor Ogora

The confirmation of charges hearing against Thomas Kwoyelo, which was scheduled to start on Monday, July 23, has been postponed again, indefinitely this time. The reason for the postponement is purportedly due to lack of funds. This makes it the third postponement in a row and leaves uncertainty on whether the charges against Kwoyelo will be confirmed.

Kwoyelo, a former commander in the Lord’s Resistance Army (LRA), is...

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A Liberian war criminal tried to conceal his past but a US court finds him guilty

Tom Woewiyu
Wednesday, July 25, 2018 - 18:47

Former BBC correspondent Elizabeth Blunt recently testified in a US court against Tom Woewiyu, former rebel spokesman, on his role the Liberian war. But what sentence might he get, having been found guilty of immigration fraud and perjury rather than war crimes?

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Benjamin Kollie

What so ever good or bad a man do much follow every where he goes, so let's justice be done

Saturday, July 7, 2018 - 17:48
Anonymous
Theophilus James

That's great no impunity for perpetrators, let justice be done to all men.

Saturday, July 7, 2018 - 07:49
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Don Ferencz: Powerful countries shouldn’t dodge ratifying the crime of aggression

Donald M. Ferencz - Convenor of the Global Institute for the Prevention of Aggression
Tuesday, July 24, 2018 - 12:12

On July 17, the International Criminal Court (ICC) will be able to prosecute individual leaders for waging aggressive war against other states. Aggression is the fourth core international crime recognized under the Rome Statute in addition to genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes. To better understand the crime of aggression, we spoke to Donald M. Ferencz, the Convenor of the Global Institute for the Prevention of Aggression

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The new ICC crime of aggression could make leaders think twice if they are considering invading

Jennifer Trahan - NYU Center for Global Affairs
Tuesday, July 24, 2018 - 10:12

On July 17, the International Criminal Court (ICC) will be able to prosecute individual leaders for waging aggressive war against other states. Aggression is the fourth core international crime recognized under the Rome Statute in addition to genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes. To better understand the crime of aggression, we spoke to Jennifer Trahan, a Clinical Professor at the NYU Center for Global Affairs.

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How the activation of aggression as a crime at the ICC has already had an effect in Britain

Sheryn Omeri, a barrister at Cloisters Chambers
Monday, July 23, 2018 - 12:12

On July 17, the International Criminal Court (ICC) will be able to prosecute individual leaders for waging aggressive war against other states. Aggression is the fourth core international crime recognized under the Rome Statute in addition to genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes. To better understand the crime of aggression, we spoke to Sheryn Omeri, a barrister at Cloisters Chambers about efforts to prosecute aggression in the United Kingdom.

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