LaGrand, Germany v United States, Judgment, Jurisdiction, Admissibility, Merits, ICJ GL No 104,  ICJ Rep 466, (2001) 40 ILM 1069, ICGJ 51 (ICJ 2001), 27th June 2001, United Nations [UN]; International Court of Justice [ICJ]
Whether a separate basis for jurisdiction is required for the Court to consider remedies in the form of assurances and guarantees of non– repetition for breach of treaty obligations under Article 36, paragraph 1(a) and (c) of the Vienna Convention on Consular Relations.
Whether Germany's Application was admissible, in that it arguably asked the Court to address and correct asserted violations of domestic law and errors of judgment by judges in national courts.
Whether Germany's delay in bringing its complaint may be relied upon by the United States to preclude admissibility.
Whether the United States breached its treaty obligations under the Vienna Convention by not informing Karl and Walter LaGrand, without delay following their arrest, of their rights under the Vienna Convention.
Whether the United States breached its treaty obligations under the Vienna Convention by not permitting the review and reconsideration of the convictions and sentences of the LaGrand brothers.
Whether, by failing to take all measures at its disposal to ensure that Walter LaGrand was not executed pending the final decision by the Court in this case, the United States violated the ICJ's Order for Provisional Measures.