In Evidence in International Criminal Trials Mark Klamberg compares procedural activities relevant for international criminal tribunals and the International Criminal Court, including evaluation, collection, disclosure, admissibility and presentation of evidence. The author analyses what objectives are recognized in relation to the aforementioned procedural activities and whether it is possible to establish a priority between them. The concept of “robustness” is introduced to discuss the quantity of evidence in addition to concepts that deal with quality. Finally, the exclusion of every reasonable hypothesis of innocence method is examined as one of several analytical steps that may contribute to the systematic evaluation of evidence. The book seeks to provide guidance on how to confront legal as well as factual issues.
Mark Klamberg, LL.D. (2012), Stockholm University, is a lecturer and researcher at that University. He has published several articles on international criminal law and electronic surveillance law.
Preface; List of Abbreviations;
2 General Framework of International Criminal Proceedings;
3 Burden of Proof, Standard of Proof and Evaluation of Evidence;
4 Collection of Evidence;
5 Disclosure of Evidence;
6 Admissibility of Evidence;
7 Presentation of Evidence;
Table of Cases; Table of Treaties and Other Documents; Bibliography; Index.
Specialists and practitioners working with international criminal law; academic libraries.