Judge Alphons Orie on international humanitarian law as it meets international criminal tribunals
Lauren Gould and Machiko Kanetake discuss the consequences of the Dutch airstrike on Hawija Iraq.
How will Kenya prosecute post electoral crimes against humanity committed in 2017? Kathy Roberts and Maxine Marcus explain
Molly Quell and Douglas Guilfoyle explain the law of the sea and how ITLOS works and the Chagos dispute
Anya Neistat and Eva Buzo discuss dangers of over-documentation and best practices in contexts like Rohingya refugee camp Cox’s Bazar in Bangladesh and Ukraine.
Will accountability for the targeting and killing of journalists ever be possible? We discuss with Almudena Bernabeu.
UNMICT Prosecutor Serge Brammertz explains how they track fugitives alleged to be behind the Rwanda genocide.
Olivia Swaak Goldman talk about organised wildlife crime and how to prosecute it.
Megan Hirst tells Janet and Stephanie why she resiged from the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia (ECCC), how victims’ representation should work and some pros and cons of hybrid tribunals.
Taegin Reisman and Jennifer Easterday on why should we monitor atrocity crimes trials
How should we investigate mass graves? Kathryne Bomberger from the ICMP and the UN’s Agnes Callamard join us with a zoom audience to discuss the challenges facing states and victims’ families.
How does evidence from social media lead to a war crimes conviction in Europe? Yvonne McDermott Rees and Karolina Aksamitowska tell us what’s been changing.
Jessica Dorsey and Aditi Gupta discuss the lack of transparent rules and secrecy of states in deploying armed drones.
Why do states sign up to the ICC and why not? 20 years down the line, Coalition for the International Criminal Court members talk us through Ukraine Philippines and more.
Journalist Sally Hayden and Libya human rights defender Marwa Mohamed talk refugee detention centres and crimes against humanity in Libya.
Journalist Danny Kemp recalls finding the dead bodies in Bucha, and discusses the role journalists are playing in reporting war crimes in Ukraine.
Klaus Rackwitz, a self-confessed start-up junkie, looks back at the beginning of the ICC and the Nuremberg legacy in relation to Ukraine.