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Internationalized Criminal CourtsSierra Leone, East Timor, Kosovo, and Cambodia$
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Cesare P.R. Romano, André Nollkaemper, and Jann K. Kleffner

Print publication date: 2004

Print ISBN-13: 9780199276745

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2010

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199276745.001.0001

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Internationalized Criminal Courts and Tribunals: Are They Necessary?

Internationalized Criminal Courts and Tribunals: Are They Necessary?

Chapter:
(p.427) 20 Internationalized Criminal Courts and Tribunals: Are They Necessary?
Source:
Internationalized Criminal Courts
Author(s):

Luigi Condorelli

Théo Boutruche

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199276745.003.0020

This chapter examines whether internationalized criminal courts and tribunals are necessary or, at least, useful. In particular, it analyses whether they are a model to be reproduced, or a development of little use in today's international judicial system. This question is difficult to answer because it encompasses a heterogeneous reality. To arrive at an answer, it is necessary to identify the common features of these courts that appear so different. The future of internationalized courts and tribunals is also tied to their relationship with the International Criminal Court (ICC). This chapter explores whether internationalized courts and tribunals are complementary to, or in competition with, the ICC, focusing on the cases of Kosovo, Sierra Leone, Cambodia, and East Timor.

Keywords:   International Criminal Courts, internationalized criminal tribunals, internationalized criminal courts, ad hoc-ism, judicial functions, Kosovo, Sierra Leone, Cambodia, East Timor

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