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Jeremy Sarkin
Jeremy Sarkin has law degrees from South Africa, an LL.M. from Harvard Law School and a Doctor of Laws degree from the University of the Western Cape (Cape Town). He is an attorney in South Africa and admitted to practice in the State of New York. He is Distinguished Visiting Professor of Law at Hofstra University in New York. In March 2008 he was elected by the Human Rights Council to be a Special Rapporteur and member of the United Nations Working Group on Enforced or Involuntary Disappearances. He can be reached at JSarkin@post.harvard.edu. This is an edited version of an article that appeared in the journal Human Rights and International Legal Discourse in 2007.
Article

Access_open How Should the ICC Office of the Prosecutor Choose its Cases?

The Multiple Meanings of ‘Situational Gravity’

Journal Hague Justice Journal, Issue 1 2009
Authors Mark Osiel
Author's information

Mark Osiel
Director of International Criminal/ Humanitarian Law and Public International Law, T.M.C. Asser Instituut, The Hague.
Article

Access_open Genocide in Rwanda: The Search for Justice 15 years on

An overview of the horrific 100 days of violence, the events leading to them and the ongoing search for justice after 15 years

Journal Hague Justice Journal, Issue 2 2009
Authors David Taylor
Author's information

David Taylor
David Taylor is an Editor at the Hague Justice Portal and a Junior Researcher at the Centre for Confl ict Studies, Utrecht University. He holds an LL.B (fi rst class with honours) in Law and Criminology from Cardiff University, United Kingdom, and an LL.M (summa cum laude) in the International and European Protection of Human Rights from Utrecht University, the Netherlands.

Jordan J. Paust
Mike & Teresa Baker Law Center Professor, University of Houston. Thanks to Dan Baker of our library staff for useful research.

Yvonne McDermott
LL.B. (National University of Ireland, Galway); LL.M. cum laude (Leiden University); Ph.D. Candidate, Irish Centre for Human Rights. The author would like to express her sincere thanks to Mr. David Leahy for comments on an earlier draft.

Mario Odoni
Researcher in International Law at the Faculty of Political Science, University of Sassari, Italy.

Linda M. Keller
Associate Professor of Law, Thomas Jefferson School of Law. This essay is based on a more extensive article analyzing the peace versus justice dilemma in the International Criminal Court’s investigation in Northern Uganda. See Linda M. Keller, Achieving Peace with Justice: The International Criminal Court and Ugandan Alternative Justice Mechanisms, 23 CONN. J. INT’L L. (forthcoming Spring 2008). The author would like to thank Professors Mark Drumbl and Beth Van Schaack for their insightful comments. The author also thanks all the members of the TJSL writing group, particularly Professors Anders Kaye and Deven Desai, for their helpful feedback.

Gabriël Oosthuizen
Gabriël Oosthuizen is executive director of International Criminal Law Services Foundation (ICLS), a Hague-based NGO (www.icls-foundation.org).

Robert Schaeffer
Robert Schaeffer is an ICLS assistant. The views expressed in this article are their own, and do not refl ect the views of ICLS.

Yves Daudet
Secretary-General of The Hague Academy of International Law, Professor at the University Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne.

Matteo Fiori
Matteo Fiori is a lawyer practicing with Vicerè, Cinti, Bonafaccia & Rossi Associated & Partners in Rome. He graduated in Law from the University of Rome ‘La Sapienza’. Fiori has a Master’s of Law from the University of Groningen.

Santiago van der Oñate
The authors are, respectively, Legal Adviser, Senior Legal Officer and Legal Officer in the Technical Secretariat of the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW), and Project Manager with an international humanitarian non-governmental organisation. The views expressed are the authors’ own and cannot be attributed to the OPCW or its members.

L. van der Tabassi
The authors are, respectively, Legal Officer in the Technical Secretariat of the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW), and Project Manager with an international humanitarian non-governmental organisation. The views expressed are the authors’ own and cannot be attributed to the OPCW or its members.

Hans van Loon
Hans van Loon is the Secretary General of the Hague Conference on Private International Law.

Cedric Ryngaert
Lecturer in international law, Universities of Utrecht and Leuven.

Harmen van der Wilt
Harmen van der Wilt is Professor of International Criminal Law at the University of Amsterdam.

Matteo Fiori

Philippe Sands
Professor Philippe Sands Q.C., University College London and Matrix Chambers.This is a (slightly) adapted text of a speech given on 6th April 2006 in The Hague at the opening of the 3rd Annual From Peace to Justice Conference.
Article

Access_open The Iron Rhine Arbitration Case: On the Right Legal Track?

Analysis of the Award and of its Relation to the Law of the European Community

Journal Hague Justice Journal, Issue 1 2006
Authors Ineke van Bladel
Author's information

Ineke van Bladel
Ineke van Bladel is Legal Counsel at the International Law Division of the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs. The author acted as co-agent in the Iron Rhine case. The opinions expressed by the author in this paper are solely the author’s and do not necessarily represent those of the Government of the Netherlands. This article was previously published in the Hague Yearbook of International Law / Annuaire de La Haye de Droit International, Volume 18 (2005), p. 3-22.
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