Friday, August 10, 2018 - 13:50
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.
Monday, July 2, 2018 - 07:24
In this week's review, news about a case filed on behalf of Sierra Leone victims of rape and torture, calls for investigations on Myanmar by Special Rapporteur and Amnesty International, the UN investigation in DRC, and failure on accountability in Venezuela
Monday, June 11, 2018 - 11:32
A panel of three independent international experts appointed by the Secretary-General of Organization of American States (OAS) to look into whether crimes against humanity have been committed in Venezuela have recommended that the country be referred to the International Criminal Court (ICC). Justice Hub recently spoke to one of the experts, Irwin Cotler, on what motived their decision.
Tuesday, June 5, 2018 - 10:11
Navanethem "Navi" Pillay has been a prominent thorn in the side of repressive regimes her entire career. As part of the #MyJustice series, Justice Hub recently spoke with Pillay and sounded her out on her work exposing rights violations in North Korea, her thoughts as the Rome turns 20 and much else:
Friday, May 25, 2018 - 06:22
The International Criminal Court's list of who's been prosecuted in dominated by people from the Democratic Republic of Congo. But local human rights activists say that's not enough, and are pressurising the court to intervene again. In February, a team from the International Federation for Human Rights (FIDH) came to the ICC in The Hague. Paul Nsapu, President of the Congolese NGO League of Electors and on of the Secretary-Generals of the FIDH, was at the meeting. In this interview, Nsapu explains what local human rights activists expect from the ICC in response to continued human rights abuses.
Wednesday, May 16, 2018 - 12:01
A new study suggests that the failure of political systems and not climate change is the primary cause of conflict and displacement of large numbers of people.
Tuesday, April 24, 2018 - 20:36
On 19 April 2018, Mohammed Jabbateh, the Liberian warlord known as “Jungle Jabbah”, was sentenced to 30 years in prison in Philadelphia, the culmination of a landmark case in the United States and marking a long-overdue milestone for justice in Liberia. What are the next steps in the Liberian Quest for Justice?
Monday, April 16, 2018 - 10:40
Can techniques used in popular television shows help human rights defenders mainstream their message? Colombian lawyer Matilda Gonzalez Gil thinks so.
Thursday, April 12, 2018 - 05:28
In a world of unprecedented refugee flows, seemingly endless wars and rising levels of xenophobia and inequality, many have been questioning the point of human rights.
Saturday, March 17, 2018 - 23:50
In this week's review, news about sentencing in the ICC contempt case, Jordan’s appeal of the ICC’s non-compliance decision, judicial review proceedings in the Flotilla Situation, Duterte’s announcement about withdrawing from the Rome Statute, new Presidency elected and new judges sworn in at the ICC and more