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Title: A critical examination of the administration of justice in the Icc"
Authors: Gaster, Kakande
Keywords: International criminal court
Critical examination
Administration of justice
Issue Date: Oct-2018
Publisher: Kampala international international: School Of Law
Abstract: This thesis studies the effectiveness of the international criminal court (ICC) by examining three variables namely the state parties, the security, the security council and the prosecutor of the ICC that were given powers by the Rome statute to initiate cases. The study is that although the ICC was created as a politically independent judicial institution to prosecute the most serious international crimes of genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity, the court's effectiveness is largely dependent on the entity that initiates the case. By reviewing cases that were initiated and referred to the court since 2002 when the statute came into force, this thesis identifies the initiator who is most crucial in rendering the ICC effective. Examining court proceeding and the outcome of a case will help demonstrate the level of professionalism in handling cases by the court. However, cooperation with the ICC by the parties to the Rome statute demonstrates that some entities are more influential in rendering the court effective. This means that the higher the cooperation, for example in arresting the perpetrators, providing witnesses and evidence, the more effective the court becomes
Description: A research report submitted to the faculty of law in partial Fulfillment of the award of the degree in bachelors of law Of Kampala international university
Appears in Collections:Bachelor of Laws

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