Title from publisher's bibliographic system (viewed on 20 Jul 2016).
Open Access title.
In whose name? the ICC and the search for constituency / Frédéric Mégret -- Justice civilisatrice? : the ICC, post-colonial theories and faces of 'the local' / Carsten Stahn -- The global as local : the limits and possibilities of integrating international and transitional justice / David S. Koller -- Bespoke transitional justice at the International Criminal Court / Jaya Ramji-Nogales -- A synthesis of community based justice and complementarity / Michael A. Newton -- In the shadow of Kwoyelo's trial the ICC and complementarity in Uganda / Stephen Oola -- A story of missed opportunities : the role of the International Criminal Court in the Democratic Republic of Congo / Pascal Kalume Kambale -- The justice vanguard : the role of civil society in seeking accountability for Kenya's post-election violence / Njonjo Mue and Judy Gitau -- 'They told us we would be part of history' : reflections on the civil society intermediary experience in the Great Lakes Region / Déirdre Clancy -- Challenges and limitations of outreach : from the ICTY to the ICC / Matias Hellman -- 'We ask for justice, you give us law' : the rule of law, economic markets and the reconfiguration of victimhood / Kamari Maxine Clarke -- Refracted justice : the imagined victim and the International Criminal Court / Laurel E. Fletcher -- Reparations and the politics of recognition / Peter J. Dixon -- Beyond the restorative turn : the limits of legal humanitarianism / Sara Kendall -- All roads lead to Rome : implementation and domestic politics in Kenya and Uganda / Christian M. De Vos -- Applying and 'misapplying' the Rome Statute in the Democratic Republic of Congo / Patryk I. Labuda -- Beyond the 'shadow' of the ICC : struggles over control of the conflict narrative in Colombia / Jennifer Easterday -- Between justice and politics : the ICC's intervention in Libya / Mark Kersten -- Peace making, justice, and the ICC / Juan E. Méndez and Jeremy Kelley.
The International Criminal Court emerged in the early twenty-first century as an ambitious and permanent institution with a mandate to address mass atrocity crimes such as genocide and crimes against humanity. Although designed to exercise jurisdiction only in instances where states do not pursue these crimes themselves (and are unwilling or unable to do so), the Court's interventions, particularly in African states, have raised questions about the social value of its work and its political dimensions and effects. Bringing together scholars and practitioners who specialise on the ICC, this collection offers a diverse account of its interventions: from investigations to trials and from the Court's Hague-based centre to the networks of actors who sustain its activities. Exploring connections with transitional justice and international relations, and drawing upon critical insights from the interpretive social sciences, it offers a novel perspective on the ICC's work. This title is also available as open access.