Georgetown Journal of International Law

Founded in 1968, the Georgetown Journal of International Law, formerly Law and Policy in International Business, is a professional journal published quarterly by the Georgetown University Law Center. Articles are geared toward lawyers and international businesspeople and topics include Law, International Business and Economics and International Affairs.

Articles from Vol. 38, No. 2, Winter

Balancing Accountability and Victim Autonomy at the International Criminal Court
TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION I. THE COURT'S AMBITIOUS GOALS A. Accountability for Perpetrators of Grave Crimes B. Respect for the Rights of Victims II. THE GOALS IN CONFLICT: THE UGANBAN REFERRAL III. AN ANALOGOUS CHALLENGE: THE AMERICAN...
Pursuing Accountability for Atrocities after Conflict: What Impact on Building the Rule of Law?
INTRODUCTION In countries ravaged by widespread violence, the trauma does not end when the guns fall silent. On the contrary, atrocities have cast a long shadow in places such as the Balkans, where brutal massacres, mass rapes, and ethnic cleansing...
Rehabilitation or Revenge: Prosecuting Child Soldiers for Human Rights Violations
INTRODUCTION International law provides no explicit guidelines for whether or at what age child soldiers should be prosecuted for grave violations of international humanitarian and human rights law such as genocide, war crimes, and crimes against...