Instigation to Crimes against Humanity

The Flawed Jurisprudence of the Trial and Appeal Chambers of the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR)

Series:

In Instigation to Crimes Against Humanity – The Flawed Jurisprudence of the Trial and Appeal Chambers of the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR), Avitus A. Agbor critiques the jurisprudence of the ICTR on instigation to crimes against humanity under Article 6(1).
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Biographical Note

Avitus A. Agbor, Ph.D. (2012), University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, Republic of South Africa. He is a Lecturer in the Department of Public Law, School of Law, University of Venda, Thohoyandou, Republic of South Africa. He is interested in the jurisprudence of the ad hoc tribunals, and has published articles on some aspects of the jurisprudence.

Table of contents

Excerpt of table of contents:
Dedication; Acknowledgement; Table of Statutes; Table of International Instruments; Table of Cases;
Forword; Preface;
Chapter 1. Introduction;
Chapter 2. A Synopsis of the Problematic Jurisprudence of the Trial and Appeal Chambers of the ICTR;
Chapter 3. The Jurisprudence of the ICTR on Instigation as a Mode of Participation;
Chapter 4. The Constituent Elements of Crimes Against Humanity under the Statute of the ICTR;
Chapter 5. Critiquing the Trial and Appeal Chambers’ Construction of Instigation to Crimes Against Humanity under Article 6(1) of the Statute of the ICTR;
Chapter 6. Beyond the Statute of the ICTR: Instigation as a Mode of Participation in Crimes Against Humanity;
Bibliography; Index.

Readership

Everyone interested in the imposition of criminal responsibility on persons who instigate international crimes will find this book very relevant: academics, students, Legal Practitioners, Journalists and individuals interested in humanities.