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1. On the 16th of June we will officially be saying goodbye to current ICC prosecutor Fatou Bensouda, after which Karim Khan will be taking the post. In Bensouda’s final briefing before the UN security council, which took place on the 9th of june, the chief prosecutor took the opportunity to reflect on her recent visit to Sudan, and emphasised the …
 
1. The public hearings on the question of reparations in the case concerning Armed Activities on the Territory of the Congo concluded on the 30th April. The International Court of Justice has begun its deliberation in the case. 2. ICC Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda presented the Office’s 21st report on the Situation in Libya to the UN Security Council. …
 
In this episode, Prof. Naz Modirzadeh joins us to discuss the implications of state silence concerning the right to self-defense. It aims to explore the application of self-defense in general and also in the context of counterterrorism. Resources for the podcast: https://pilac.law.harvard.edu/quantum-of-silence-paper-and-annex https://pilac.law.har…
 
1. After days of fresh violence in the Occupied Palestinian Territories and Israel, the UN security council met in a specially convened session where attendees called for a ceasefire and for both sides to respect international humanitarian law. Among many targets leveled by Israeli Airstrikes over the last week, one included a building housing vari…
 
In episode 25, Omer talks to Olga Kavran, the former head of outreach and legacy at the Special Tribunal for Lebanon on the work of STL, its 2020 judgment, and its outreach program. More info can be found about the tribunal can be found at https://www.stl-tsl.org/en Jus Cogens socials: • Website/Blog: https://juscogens.law.blog/​ • Facebook Page: h…
 
On the 30th April, a petition was filed by Abu Zubaydah, a Guantanamo Bay internee, against the US, Afghanistan, UK, Poland, Lithuania and Morrocco before the UN Working Group on Arbitrary Detention. The petition pleads that Abu Zubaydah be released, after 19 years of detention without charge or trial. Human Rights Watch have recently released a re…
 
In this episode, we are joined by Niko Pavlopolous, Teaching Fellow at the University College London, to explore and provide an account of the international legal framework applicable to the identity of state governments under international law. The discussion seeks to place particular emphasis on the practical application of this framework by disc…
 
In this two-part series, a star panel of Liesbeth Lijnzaad, Sean Murphy, and Jean-Marie Henckaerts explore the theory and practice of treaty interpretation, understand the role of commentaries and shed light on the methodology behind drafting ICRC’s updated Commentaries to the 1949 Geneva Conventions and their additional protocols. The updated Comm…
 
In this two-part series, a star panel of Liesbeth Lijnzaad, Sean Murphy, and Jean-Marie Henckaerts explore the theory and practice of treaty interpretation, understand the role of commentaries and shed light on the methodology behind drafting ICRC’s updated Commentaries to the 1949 Geneva Conventions and their additional protocols. The updated Comm…
 
Jus Cogens socials: • Website/Blog: https://juscogens.law.blog/ • Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/JCLawPodcast • Twitter: https://twitter.com/JCLawPodcast • Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/JCLawPodcast/ • Audio Stream on Anchor. FM: https://anchor.fm/jus-cogens-podcast
 
In this special crossover episode, Jus Cogens engages with Borderline Jurisprudence. Borderline Jurisprudence is a dedicated podcast on the philosophy of international law, hosted by Başak Etkin & Kostia Gorobets. They describe the podcast in the following words: "Imagine there is a podcast on hardcore philosophy and jurisprudence of international …
 
Jus Cogens socials: • Website/Blog: https://juscogens.law.blog/​​ • Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/JCLawPodcast​​ • Twitter: https://twitter.com/JCLawPodcast​​ • Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/JCLawPodcast/​​ • Audio Stream on Anchor. FM: https://anchor.fm/jus-cogens-podcast
 
In conversation with Dr. Agnieszka Jachec-Neale, a lecturer and expert researcher at Exeter Law School, this episode explores the concept of an 'Attack' under international law (specifically IHL) in the broader context of the Ntaganda case at the International Criminal Court. Dr. Neale submitted an amicus curiae brief to the ICC in the Ntaganda cas…
 
In conversation with Hillary Hubley, Co-founder and Vice-President of the Association of Young International Criminal Lawyers, this episode explores the numerous challenges for aspiring international lawyers especially the vicious cycle of unpaid internships. It similarly explores the role of global youth platforms such as AYICL in creating importa…
 
News Item #1 On 11th December, the International Court of Justice, will deliver its Judgment in the case concerning Immunities and Criminal Proceedings (Equatorial Guinea v. France). The case concerns the request of the Republic of Equatorial Guinea for the ICJ to hold that the French Republic, by entering a building used as the diplomatic mission …
 
News Item #1 New Zealand has become the first state to ratify an amendment to the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court. The Amendment to Article 8 makes intentionally using starvation of civilians as a method of warfare in non-international armed conflicts a war crime. News Item #2 24th October marked a historic occasion in the fight ag…
 
In this episode, we talk to Mohit Khubchandani, Kritika Sharma and Claire O'Connell about the International Court of Justice's Judicial Fellowship Program. They talk to us about their experiences with applying, and about their time at the Court.
 
In our 17th episode, we talk to 4 young, dynamic individuals and former fellows at the International Court of Justice - Amir Farhadi, Beatrice Walton, Camila Mariño Venegas and Shashank P. Kumar. They chat with us about the Court's fellowship program, the application period and their experiences.
 
In this episode, Prof. Charles Jalloh joins us to deconstruct and dissect the Draft Convention on Crimes Against Humanity. The conversation is based around Prof. Jalloh's analysis in his article "The International Law Commission’s First Draft Convention on Crimes Against Humanity: Codification, Progressive Development, or Both?: https://papers.ssrn…
 
In this episode, Anna Ventouratou from Oxford Law joins us to discuss the ins and outs of defences and indispensable incidental issues under international adjudication. Anna's article: https://www.ejiltalk.org/defences-and-indispensable-incidental-issues-the-limits-of-subject-matter-jurisdiction-in-view-of-the-recent-icj-icao-council-judgments/…
 
In episode 14, a leading voice on public international law Dr. Priya Pillai guides us through the ebbs and flows of the case of The Gambia v. Myanmar a.k.a the genocide case involving the Rohingyas at the International Court of Justice. Dr. Pillai's article on the provisional measures in The Gambia v.s Myanmar is useful for the discussion : http://…
 
In episode 13, Bruno Gelinas-Faucher passionately dissects the ICJ Judges election season of 2020. Link to Article: http://opiniojuris.org/2020/07/29/election-season-at-the-icj-dawn-of-a-new-era/
 
In this episode, Dr. Annyssa Bellal from the Geneva Academy breaks down the international legal framework that is applicable to armed-non-state actors (ANSA) and highlights the role of semantics in shaping the global narrative on ANSAs. #juscogens #publicinternationallaw #ihl #nsag #podcast Articles discussed: From cockroaches to rosebuds: changing…
 
In this episode, Professor Simon Chesterman joins us to share his thoughts on Asia's historical, current and potential relationship with International Law, in light of his work "Asia's ambivalence about international law", published in The Oxford Handbook of International Law in Asia and the Pacific and also the European Journal of International La…
 
In this edition of the Jus Cogens Podcast, we revisit basic assumptions and conceptual foundations of customary international law as it develops and applies. Professor Monica Hakimi of Michigan Law presents her case to let go of the rulebook theory of understanding CIL through her article "Making Sense of Customary International Law", published in …
 
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