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Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

2 edition of Reparations and victim support in the International Criminal Court found in the catalog.

Reparations and victim support in the International Criminal Court

Conor McCarthy

Reparations and victim support in the International Criminal Court

by Conor McCarthy

  • 97 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • International Criminal Court,
  • Victims of crimes,
  • Philosophy,
  • Reparation (Criminal justice),
  • Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court,
  • Legal status, laws

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementConor McCarthy
    SeriesCambridge studies in international and comparative law
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsKZ7464 .M38 2012
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25151423M
    ISBN 109781107013872
    LC Control Number2011052107

    countries, where victims join the criminal case to seek compensation. 8. Although the. partie civil. analogy may make sense for a criminal court, it is grossly inadequate when addressing international crimes and reparations, where the issue of numerous victims is also compounded by the complexity of the trial, the political nature ofFile Size: KB. Free 2-day shipping. Buy Cambridge Studies in International and Comparative Law: Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court (Paperback) at nd: Dr Conor McCarthy.

    The adoption of the Rome Statute governing the International Criminal Court (ICC) marked the first time that an international criminal body was authorized to award reparations, including restitution, compensation, and rehabilitation, against individual perpetrators of mass atrocities for the benefit of their victims. 1 In the years since, the. 3. Victim redress and international criminal justice: an overview 4. The concepts of reparations and victim support under the Rome Statute 5. The concept of harm under the Rome Statute 6. Reparations principles 7. Proceedings and court orders relevant to reparations 8. The provision of reparations and victim support through the Trust Fund 9.

      This book reaches beyond the boundaries of law and psychology and takes a multidisciplinary approach to the question of reparation for victims of crimes against humanity. Law does not take place in a vacuum and it is important to consider the impact of the law on the psychology of the victim, as well as the legal principles by: Criminal Court (ICC Statute) provides that victims in general are to be informed of decisions that concern them, 4 and are entitled to protection and support in relation to their appearance before the Court. 5 In addition, they can be granted legal aid to ensure their representation. 6 In particularFile Size: KB.


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Reparations and victim support in the International Criminal Court by Conor McCarthy Download PDF EPUB FB2

Bitti, Gilbert, and González, Rivas, ‘The Reparations Provisions for Victims under the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court’, in Permanent Court of Arbitration (ed.), Redressing Injustices Through Mass Claims Processes: Innovative Responses.

Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court by Conor McCarthy,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court Alongside existing regimes for victim redress at the national and international levels, in the coming years international criminal law and, in particular, the International Criminal Court, will potentially provide a significant legal framework.

Conor McCarthy’s monograph, Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court, adds to an already vast literature on this topic. Yet, paradoxically, few decisions have been rendered on the redress regime established by the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court (ICC) and the body of case law on this subject is therefore small.

Alongside existing regimes for victim redress at the national and international levels, in the coming years international criminal law and, in particular, the International Criminal Court, will potentially provide a significant legal framework through which the.

Conor McCarthy's monograph, Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court, adds to an already vast literature on this topic.

Yet, paradoxically, few decisions have been rendered on the redress regime established by the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court (ICC) and the body of case law on this subject is therefore small. 1 This lack of judicial practice Author: Valentina Spiga.

Reparations and victim support in the International Criminal Court / Conor McCarthy. – (Cambridge studies in international and comparative law) Includes bibliographical references and index.

ISBn (hardback) 1. Reparation (Criminal justice) 2. International Criminal Court. Victims of crimes–Legal status, laws, etc. A number of studies have identified the processes of victim protection, participation and reparations at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia and the International Criminal Author: C.

Mccarthy. The International Criminal ourt’s (ICC or the Court) reparations mandate is a critical component of its overall framework for giving victims a voice and allowing them to File Size: 1MB.

His book Justice for Victims before the International Criminal Court was published by Routledge (). His current research explores victim identity and responsibility in reparation mechanisms and the obligations of non-state by: 3.

The Rome Statute provides for a scheme of reparations for victims of crimes under the jurisdiction of the Court, a key innovation for an international criminal court.

Under article 75 of the Statute, the Court may make an order directly against the convicted persons specifying appropriate reparations to, or in respect of, victims, such as restitution, compensation or rehabilitation.

reparations and is important to understand the ever increasing role of the victim within International Criminal Law, the objectives of reparations as understood by the ICC and more practically, the structure and delivery of reparations within the ICC. Carla Ferstman, Director of REDRESS, and Dr Mia Swart, Research Fellow at the.

International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia and International Criminal Court, see, generally, i. Bitt & G. Gonazalez Rivas, The Reparations Provisions for Victims Under the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court, in REDRESSING INJUSTICE THROUGH MASS CLAIMS PROCESSES: INNOVATIVE.

This article examines the purpose of reparations at the ICC, which notably move away from the international law state-centric modes of liability for reparations to more private law individual liability and even developmental or subsidiary responsibility when provided by the Trust Fund for by: 3.

The study explores, in particular, whether the creation of a regime of victim redress has a role to play as part of a system for the administration of international criminal justice and, more generally, whether it has such a role alongside other regimes, at the national and international levels, by which the harm suffered by victims of egregious conduct may be : Cambridge University Press.

This book is among the first to focus on the International Criminal Court’s power to order reparations to victims.

It provides a comprehensive analysis of the legal framework of the reparation system, taking into account relevant Court decisions. Possibilities for its implementation are drawn up, providing potential solutions for its multiple. reparations provisions in international criminal law and consider their contribution to the standing and rights of victims of armed conflict in international law.

Until the adoption of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court, the rights of victims in international criminal proceedings were File Size: KB. Alongside existing regimes for victim redress at the national and international levels, in the coming years international criminal law and, in particular, the International Criminal Court, will potentially provide a significant legal framework through which the harm caused by.

The work of Eva Dwertmann and her book The Reparations System of the International Criminal Court, which is referred to throughout the first reparations decision15 of the ICC. Furthermore, the work of Conor McCarthy and primarily his book Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court.

Reparations and the International Criminal Court: A Prospective Role for the Trust Fund for Victims By Marieke Wierda and Pablo de Greiff∗ I. Introduction The establishment of the Trust Fund for Victims (TFV) for the International Criminal Court (ICC), in combination with its reparations function, is an unprecedented act in international Size: KB.

Buy Reparations and Victim Support in the International Criminal Court (Cambridge Studies in International and Comparative Law) Reprint by Conor Mccarthy (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.Conor McCarthy explores the Rome Statute's regime of victim redress, including its reparations regime and the ICC Trust Fund for Victims, and asks what role it can play alongside existing regimes for victim redress and whether it has a contribution to make in the administration of international criminal justice.4 Reparations in international criminal law 86 Introduction 86 Origins of reparation provisions in international criminal law 87 Reparations and the ad hoc international tribunals 89 Reparations in the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court 99 International Criminal Court Trust Fund for Victims Steps backwards?