International Criminal Court
The ICC (International Criminal Court) is the first perpetual transnational criminal panel to indict offenders who commit grave international delinquencies that are within its dominion. Since its institution, the ICC (International Criminal Court) has commenced numerous inquiries majority of them in the African continent, summoned individuals purported to have committed delinquencies within its dominion and had one verdict.
However, the attention on African nations has led to condemnations that the court is showing selective investigations and prosecutions. The only conviction the International Court has, has led to criticisms regarding the justifiability of the lengthy proceedings. All this takes into consideration the operational costs incurred. The conception of the ICC (International Criminal Court) was back in 1998 by an intercontinental treaty termed, the Rome Statute.
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Since its institution, the ICC (International Criminal Court) has commenced numerous inquiries majority of them in the African continent, summoned individuals purported to have committed delinquencies within its dominion and had one verdict. The core reasons for the formation of the International Criminal Court (ICC) include the following: to end impunity, to achieve justice for all.
Additionally, to remedy the deficiencies of ad hoc tribunals, to help end conflicts, to discourage future war delinquents, and to take control when domestic jurisdictions are unwilling and unable to act. The same reasons that the International Criminal Court was founded are the same reasons as to why it has become an ineffective tool in promoting accountability and justice.
Donovan, Daniel. ‘International Criminal Court: Successes And Failures Of The Past And Goals For The Future’. International Policy Digest. N.p., 2012. Web. 19 Oct. 2014.
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