Criminal Justice in International Society by Willem de Lint, Marinella Marmo, Nerida Chazal

By Willem de Lint, Marinella Marmo, Nerida Chazal

This booklet adopts a severe criminological method of learn the construction, illustration and position of crime within the rising overseas order. It analyzes the function of strength and its impression at the dynamics of criminalization at a world point, facilitating an exam of the geopolitics of overseas legal justice. Such an method of crime is well-developed in family criminology; although, this severe procedure is but for use to discover the connection among strength, crime and justice in a global atmosphere. This booklet brings jointly contrasting critiques on how courts, prosecutors, judges, NGOs, and different our bodies act to reflexively produce the social truth of overseas justice. In doing this, it bridges the gaps among the fields of sociology, criminology, diplomacy, political technology, and overseas legislation to discover the issues and customers of overseas legal justice and illustrate the function of crime and criminalization in a fancy, evolving, and contested foreign society.

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Com/ news/2012/apr/4/other-half-of-the-kony-equation/. Charbonneau, Louis, and Michelle Nichols. (2012). N. ” Reuters, 17 October. com/article/2012/10/17/us-congo-democratic-rwandauganda-idUSBRE89F1RQ20121017. Charlesworth, Hilary. (2002). ” The Modern Law Review 65(3): 377–392. CICC (Coalition for the International Criminal Court). (2012). mod=coalition. Clarke, Kamari. (2010). ” Anthropological Quarterly 83(3): 625–651. Curtis, Polly, and Tom McCarthy. (2012). ” The Guardian, March 9. com/politics/reality-check-withpolly-curtis/2012/mar/08/kony-2012-what-s-the-story.

S. S. S. S. S. personnel (Benzing 2004). These interactions constructed the ICC as an institution lacking power, authority, and legitimacy on the world stage. They also simultaneously 26 Nerida Chazal shaped the identity of the United States by confi rming its status as a superpower that sits above international criminal justice. Throughout these interactions, the United States was also constructed as a detractor of human rights and international justice, particularly by major NGOs, such as Human Rights Watch (Human Rights Watch 2003).

POLARISED DISCOURSES OF IDEALPOLITIK AND REALPOLITIK The vague aims and lofty ideals that define the ICC leave much space for actors to reinterpret the role of the Court and to use the ICC to further their realpolitik interests. The heavy reliance on idealpolitik also creates polarised discourses between those who support the Court and those who do not. The ICC is constructed by both idealpolitik and realpolitik. Some of these groups use idealpolitik to support the Court and align their identities and interests with the ICC, while others are driven by realpolitik and construct their interests and identities through their negative interactions with the Court in order to reinforce power structures and political interests.

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