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Guest Editors: Claus Kress is Professor of Criminal Law and International Law, University of Cologne, Germany and Member of the German delegation during the negotiations on the ICC since 1998.He was Sub-coordinator on the negotiations on the individual conduct of the crime of aggression during the ‘Princeton Process’ and Focal Point for informal consultations on some understandings on the crime of aggression at the 2010 ICC Review Conference at Kampala.
Yet, recently and more than six decades after the famous post-World War II cases examining corporate complicity in Nazi crime — Flick, Krupp, IG Farben, or Zyklon B — business involvement in international crimes is once again attracting the attention of some domestic courts.
By dedicating an issue to the topic of ‘Transnational Business and International Criminal Law’ the Journal of International Criminal Justice takes account of this development.
If successful, a convention on the prevention and punishment of crimes against humanity would join sibling conventions addressing genocide and war crimes and would stand in the tradition of other conventions addressing serious crimes, such as torture and enforced disappearance.
The International Criminal Court's Policies and Strategies Volume 15, Issue 3, July 2017 Fifteen years after the Rome Statute came into force, the ICC is a maturing institution.
She is a member of the Editorial Committee of the Journal .
Contributors: Kirsten Sellars, Thomas Weigend, Erin Creegan, Alexander Wills, Leonie Von Braun, Annelen Micus, Beth Van Schaak, Marko Milanovic, Mary Ellen O'Connell, Mirakmal Niyazmatov, Andreas Zimmermann, Kevin Jon Heller, Friedrich Rosenfeld, and Mauro Politi.
The issue will be free to read online until the end of May 2015.
Aggression: After Kampala The 2010 ICC Review Conference in Kampala, Uganda was dominated by the negotiations over the crime of aggression, a process that can be traced back to the 1998 Rome Conference and even to attempts to criminalize aggression after the First World War.
is dedicated to the International Law Commission's draft articles on crimes against humanity.
In time, these draft articles may become a convention on the prevention and punishment of crimes against humanity, and the Commission's work has now reached a stage where critical analysis by others can only be welcomed.