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The Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court - A Commentary edited by Cassese, Antonio; Gaeta, Paola; Jones, John RWD (25th July 2002)

Volume I, s.3 Jurisdiction, 12 Jurisdiction Ratione Personae

Micaela Frulli

From: The Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court

Edited By: Professor Antonio Cassese, Professor Paola Gaeta, Mr John R.W.D. Jones

From: Oxford Public International Law (http://opil.ouplaw.com). (c) Oxford University Press, 2015. All Rights Reserved.date: 23 September 2019

Subject(s):
Jurisdiction — International courts and tribunals, procedure — Judges — International courts and tribunals, powers — Genocide — Individual criminal responsibility — Responsibility of states — Nationalilty of individuals
The two Military Tribunals established at Nuremberg and Tokyo in the aftermath of World War II were a clear expression of the Allied Power’s victory. 1 The personal jurisdiction of the two Courts—and of the Military Tribunals established in their wake 2 —obviously bore an important consequence: they came into existence only to punish the vanquished. 3 The Nuremberg Tribunal had the power to punish persons acting ‘in the interest of the European Axis countries’, while the Tokyo Tribunal had jurisdiction over ‘Far Eastern Criminals’. The punishment of crimes...
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