ICTR (International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda)

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Expert: Rehabilitation of those convicted by international criminal tribunals is woefully inadequate

Barbora Hola
Wednesday, February 7, 2018 - 09:37

Much ink has been spilled on the oft-difficult and dicey process of bringing wanted perpetrators to justice. Less attention has been paid to what happens after people are convicted by international criminal tribunals and have to pay their debt to humanity behind bars. In an effort to remedy that, Barbora Hola, an Associate Professor at the Department of Criminal Law and Criminology at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, and a colleague, carried out an extensive research project to look into how such convicted persons are rehabilitated, if at all. “Poorly”, it turns out, is the answer.

Anonymous
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 usefulness, it condition should be extended as usual.

David D Y Choi , Feb., 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 )

Monday, February 12, 2018 - 04:43
Anonymous
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ICJ Media Review: Charles Taylors ex-wife faces trial in London for torture allegations in Liberia

Friday, June 9, 2017 - 15:43

In this week's review, news about addresses of the ICTY and MICT Prosecutor and President to the UN Security Council, ECCC decision on the time limit of Case 002/02 closing brief, and domestic proceedings for torture against Charles Taylor’s ex-wife

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Anonymous
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The Rwanda Tribunal closes — but controversy is brewing over its archives

Courtside Justice with Mark Kersten
Thursday, December 17, 2015 - 10:52

The relationship between Kigali and the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) has always been a sensitive balancing act. Ever since 1994, when the United Nations Security Council decided to establish the tribunal in order to investigate and prosecute senior perpetrators of the Rwandan genocide, the relationship has been marked by periodic bouts of heightened tension.

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Hieromnemon

The Mechanism has launched a new online research tool, the Judicial Records and Archives Database (JRAD), which is aimed at enhancing access to the public judicial records of the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) and the Mechanism. jrad.unmict.org

Tuesday, January 19, 2016 - 14:34
Anonymous
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ICTR: With a last loud noise, fade to black

International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda
Tuesday, December 15, 2015 - 12:38

The UN-backed Tribunal for Rwanda has always been a bit outside the regular circuit of commentary on social media. Maybe because it was – unfortunately - an afterthought to its sister tribunal for the former Yugoslavia.

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Thijs Bouwknegt of the Netherlands Institute for War, Holocaust and Genocide Studies

Thursday, July 2, 2015 - 13:22

Thijs Bouwknegt is a Ph.D. researcher at the Netherlands Institute for War, Holocaust and Genocide Studies (NIOD). He previously spent time at the ICTR and the ICC. He was also a trial monitor for RNW.

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Anonymous
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What is the MICT?

MICT President Theodor Meron
Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 16:05

By Justice Hub

Essentially, the MICT – to give it its full name the Mechanism for the International Tribunals - is the follow-up body to the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) and the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY).  Both of those tribunals have (nearly) finished their work, and the MICT will do anything that’s left over.

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Anonymous
Peter

Very Nice article,and very informative.I really Like it that the writer explained what MICT is and how it works.This is not just a story but real information and i hope that people start to react on this kind of articles .

Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 17:55
Anonymous
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20th anniversary of the ICTR

ICC Chief Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda speaks to a journalist after arriving at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) in Arusha, Tanzania, on November 4, 2014.
Monday, November 17, 2014 - 13:29

The International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) celebrated its 20th anniversary this month.

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Anonymous
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