Readership: Scholars and students of international criminal law and domestic criminal cases with an international element; practitioners and legal advisers working in this area
Edited by Elies van Sliedregt, Professor of Criminal Law, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, and Sergey Vasiliev, Postdoctoral Researcher, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
Elies van Sliedregt is Professor of Criminal Law, Dean of the Faculty of Law, and Director of the Center for International Criminal Justice at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam. She previously worked as associate professor at Leiden University and as a lecturer at Utrecht University and held visiting fellowships in Cambridge, Oxford, Bologna, and at the University of New South Wales, Sydney. Van Sliedregt was visiting professional with Chambers at the International Criminal Court (2010) and fellow-in-residence at the
Netherlands Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities and Social Sciences (2011). She is a regular speaker at international conferences and has published extensively in the field of international and European criminal law.
Sergey Vasiliev is Postdoctoral researcher at the Faculty of Law, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam; formerly research fellow at the Amsterdam Center for International Law, University of Amsterdam; member of International Expert Framework on International Criminal Procedure. He is the author and editor of several publications in international and comparative criminal law.
PART I. PLURALISM: CONCEPTUAL PERSPECTIVES
1: Elies Van Sliedregt and Sergey Vasiliew: Pluralism: A New Framework for International Criminal Justice
2: Cassandra Steer: Legal Transplants or Legal Patchworking? The Creation of International Criminal Law as a Pluralistic Body of Law
3: Mark A. Drumbl: The Curious Criminality of Mass Atrocity: Diverse Actors, Multiple Truths, and Plural Responses
PART II: HORIZONTAL PLURALISM
4: Jens David Ohlin: Organizational Criminality
5: Marjolein Cupido: Pluralism in Theories of Liability: Joint Criminal Enterprise versus Joint Perception
6: John D. Jackson and Yassin Brunger: Fragmentation and Harmonization in the Development of Evidentiary Practices in International Criminal Tribunals
7: Barbora Holá: Consistency and Pluralism of International Sentencing: An Empirical Assessment of the ICTY and ICTR Practice
PART III: VERTICAL PLURALISM
8: Ruth A. Kok: National Adjudication of International Crimes: A Dutch Approach
9: Alexander Zahar: Pluralism and the Rights of the Accused in International Criminal Proceedings
10: Elinor Fry: The Nature of International Crimes and Evidentiary Challenges: Preserving Quality While Managing Quantity
11: Wayne Jordash QC and Matthew R. Crowe: Evidentiary Challenges for the Defence: Domestic and International Prosecutions of International Crimes
PART IV: HARMONIZATION, UNIFORMITY, OR HEGEMONY?
12: Gerhard Werle and Boris Burghardt: Establishing Degrees of Responsibility: Modes of Participation in Article 25 of the ICC Statute
13: James G. Stewart: Ten Reasons for Adopting a Universal Concept of Participation in Atrocity
14: Javid Gadirov: Collective Intentions and Individual Criminal Responsibility in International Criminal Law
15: H.H. Judge Peter Murphy and Lina Baddour: Evidence and Selection of Judges in International Criminal Tribunals: The Need for a Harmonized Approach