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A Tale of Two Institutions: The United Nations Security Council and the International Criminal Court

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The International Criminal Court (ICC) is a judicial body that has been created as a politically independent judicial institution to prosecute the most serious international crimes. However, the political independence of the Court has been questioned considerably in the past decade because of the relationship between the United Nations Security Council (UNSC), which has the power to refer or defer situations to the Court, and the ICC. In this work, I argue that in analyzing the relationship between the UNSC and ICC it is evident that clashing political and judicial interests have done a disservice to the implementation of international justice. I will focus on the two instances of referrals so far approved by the UNSC and highlight some of the political aspects that seem to be hindering and delaying, in spite of international pressures for UNSC attention, a referral of the situation in Syria.

Affiliations: 1: Teaching Fellow, University of North-Texas, Denton, TX, USA

10.1163/15718123-01301004
/content/journals/10.1163/15718123-01301004
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/content/journals/10.1163/15718123-01301004
2013-01-01
2016-12-04

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