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International Criminal Court

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An International Criminal Court prosecutor requested permission to start an inquiry that could implicate members of the U.S. military and the C.I.A.

By RICK GLADSTONE and MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

We’re Not Done Yet, Hague Court Tells Burundi’s Leaders

The International Criminal Court opened a criminal investigation into state-sponsored violence, two weeks after the African nation exited the court.

By RICK GLADSTONE and MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

Hague Prosecutor Seeks to Pursue Afghan Case That Could Ensnare Americans

The International Criminal Court’s prosecutor said she had a “reasonable basis to believe that war crimes and crimes against humanity” have been committed.

By RICK GLADSTONE and MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

Burundi Quits International Criminal Court

It became the first country to withdraw, a month after a U.N. commission called for a criminal inquiry that might lead by to Burundi’s leaders.

International criminal law

M. Cherif Bassiouni, War-Crimes Jurist and Human Rights Champion, Is Dead at 79

Mr. Bassiouni was an architect of the modern idea of international criminal justice, investigating war crimes and teaching others how to do so.

By MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

Jihadist Is Liable for $3.2 Million for Damage to Shrines in Mali

Because the convicted man is in prison and penniless, the International Criminal Court asked the court’s Trust Fund for Victims to pay the reparations.

By MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

Editorial

Frustration Over a War and Its Crimes

As the reports on atrocities in Syria pile up, a seasoned prosecutor loses hope.

By THE EDITORIAL BOARD

International criminal law

Mapping the Brutality of North Korea, and Where the Bodies Are Buried

Defectors who witnessed executions and saw mass graves are helping to identify where North Korea is believed to have carried out its reign of terror.

By CHOE SANG-HUN

International criminal law

South Africa Should Have Arrested Sudan’s President, I.C.C. Rules

Omar Hassan al-Bashir, who is accused of war crimes and crimes against humanity in Darfur, visited the country for a summit meeting in 2015.

By MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

Ignoring International Warrants, Sudan’s Leader Says He’ll Visit Moscow

The invitation was seen by the Sudanese government as a sign that other countries, including the United States, are moving to ease Sudan’s isolation.

By RICK GLADSTONE

International criminal law

Sudan President, Charged With Genocide, Is Invited to Saudi Summit with Trump

If President Omar Hassan al-Bashir of Sudan attends the meeting with Mr. Trump, it would be a major breach of longstanding American policy.

By SOMINI SENGUPTA and RICK GLADSTONE

International criminal law

Philippines Kills Impeachment Complaint Against Rodrigo Duterte

The complaint, which accuses the president of mass murder, was declared insufficient by the Justice Committee of the House of Representatives, which is controlled by Duterte backers.

By FELIPE VILLAMOR

International criminal law

Court Complaint Accuses Duterte of Mass Murder

A Filipino lawyer asked the International Criminal Court in The Hague to prosecute President Rodrigo Duterte and 11 other Philippine officials over the killings of thousands of people over three decades.

By THE NEW YORK TIMES

International criminal law

As Atrocities Mount in Syria, Justice Seems Out of Reach

A mountain of evidence has been compiled against Syrian officials for war crimes from torture to summary killings. But there is no clear path to justice.

By ANNE BARNARD, BEN HUBBARD and IAN FISHER

International criminal law

International Court Says Violence in Congo May Amount to War Crimes

The chief prosecutor of the International Criminal Court cited the murder of two United Nations researchers and the discovery of 23 mass graves in the Kasaï region.

International criminal law

Nikki Haley Calls United Nations Human Rights Council ‘So Corrupt’

Ms. Haley, the American envoy to the United Nations, said the U.S. would never close its doors to foreigners fleeing persecution, even as she defended the Trump administration’s travel ban.

By SOMINI SENGUPTA

International criminal law

Ex-First Lady of Ivory Coast Found Not Guilty of War Crimes

Simone Gbagbo was also acquitted of crimes against humanity in a trial that focused on her role in abuses that led to deaths after a 2010 election.

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

International criminal law

High-Ranking Syrian Officials Could Face Reckoning in Landmark Spain Case

A judge in Spain will hear criminal proceedings against nine Syrian officials in a torture case, in which the victim’s sister is a Spanish citizen.

Court Awards $1 Million for Victims of Congolese Warlord

Nearly 300 people are to be given $250 each, with reparations also going toward community projects, because of an attack on a Congolese village in 2003.

By MARLISE SIMONS

International criminal law

South Africa Reverses Withdrawal From International Criminal Court

In a letter to the United Nations secretary general, the country cited a recent court ruling that declared an exit would be “unconstitutional and invalid.”

By NORIMITSU ONISHI

International criminal law



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