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Articles 1 - 6 of 6

Full-Text Articles in Judges

Refusal To Extradite: An Examination Of Canada's Indictment Of The American Legal System, Jami Leeson Oct 2014

Refusal To Extradite: An Examination Of Canada's Indictment Of The American Legal System, Jami Leeson

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


Customary International Human Rights Law In Domestic Court Decisions, Gordon A. Christenson Oct 2014

Customary International Human Rights Law In Domestic Court Decisions, Gordon A. Christenson

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


The "Blank Stare Phenomenon": Proving Customary International Law In U.S. Courts, Paul L. Hoffman Oct 2014

The "Blank Stare Phenomenon": Proving Customary International Law In U.S. Courts, Paul L. Hoffman

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


International Norms In Constitutional Law, Michael Wells Sep 2014

International Norms In Constitutional Law, Michael Wells

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


The Use Of International Sources In Constitutional Opinion, Daniel Bodansky Sep 2014

The Use Of International Sources In Constitutional Opinion, Daniel Bodansky

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


International Criminal Trials And The Disqualification Of Judges On The Basis Of Nationality, Milan Markovic Jan 2014

International Criminal Trials And The Disqualification Of Judges On The Basis Of Nationality, Milan Markovic

Washington University Global Studies Law Review

Judges who sit on the International Criminal Court (“ICC”) and other international criminal tribunals (“ICTs”) are nationals of particular states and are elected to serve largely on the basis of their nationality. Since the advent of the Nuremberg Tribunal, however, ICTs have perpetuated the notion that national identity is irrelevant to a judge’s performance of his or her duties.

This Article will contend that judges at the ICC and other ICTs should not preside over trials concerning crimes allegedly committed by or against their fellow nationals. Judges should also consider recusing themselves from cases that strongly implicate the interests ...