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Dissident Voices in International Criminal Law

Journal article
Authors Mikael Baaz
Published in Leiden Journal of International Law
Volume 28
Issue 3
Pages 673-689
ISSN 0922-1565
Publication year 2015
Published at Department of Law
Pages 673-689
Language en
Links dx.doi.org/10.1017/S092215651500035...
Keywords transitional justice, internationalcriminal law
Subject categories International law

Abstract

Since the end of the Cold War, societies from the former Soviet Union and others throughout Eastern Europe, Africa, Asia, and Latin America have overthrown dictators and other authoritative rulers in the hope of allowing democracy, the rule of law, and human rights. In some cases, the change has been violent and drawn out, while in other cases the change has been quick and (more or less) non-violent. Regardless of whether the change has been violent or not, a crucial question during and after transition is: In what ways should post-authoritarian and/or post-conflict societies deal with their ‘evil’ past in order to ‘enable the state itself to [once again] function as a moral agent’? This question constitutes the very core of what is known as ‘transitional justice’ (TJ).

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