The Realities of the International Criminal Justice System, Rothe, Meernik, and Ingadóttir bring together expert scholars from the disciplines of law, criminology, sociology and political science to critically analyse the current state of and impact of the international criminal justice system. Through a systematic evaluation of the existing courts and their effects in the real world on states, victims, and offenders, and their impact on the development of the law related to their jurisdictions, both on the international and national level, the authors hope that lessons can be drawn for a more promising future delivery of criminal justice by international and domestic judicial bodies.
Dawn L. Rothe, PhD. (2006), Western Michigan University, is a Professor of Criminology at Old Dominion University. She has extensively published on international criminal justice and state crime including
State Criminality: The Crime of All Crimes (Roman and Littlefield, 2009).
James D, Meernik, PhD. (1992) Michigan State University, is a Professor of Political Science at the University of North Texas. His scholarship concerns international criminal law, human rights and international conflict.
Thordis Ingadóttir, LL.M. (1998), New York University, is an Associate Professor at Reykjavik University, co-director/director in the Project on International Courts and Tribunals and the Project on the Impact of International Courts and Tribunals on Domestic Criminal Procedures in Mass Atrocity Cases.
All interested in international law, international criminal justice, international courts and anyone concerned with the realities of the politics, practices, and implementation of law and judicial mechanisms.