Criminal Justice

11/6/2019

بعد سنوات من النزاع، الديكتاتورية والظلم التاريخي، لا يزال الضحايا في جميع أنحاء العالم يسعون للحصول على تعويض ولتأكيد كرامتهم. ظل المركز الدولي للعدالة الانتقالية يقف إلى جانب الضحايا منذ عام ٢٠٠١. لقد عملنا في أكثر من ٥٠ دولة مختلفة، مما ساعد على تقدم العدالة الانتقالية، التي تعالج أسباب وعواقب الانتهاكات الجسيمة لحقوق الإنسان وترسي أسس السلام والعدالة والإدماج. نأمل أن ينقل الفيديو المؤسسي الجديد رسالتنا وأن يصل الى جمهور جديد

9/23/2019

Years after conflict, dictatorship, or historical injustice, victims throughout the world are still seeking redress and for their dignity to be affirmed. ICTJ has been standing alongside victims since 2001.

A Year in Review

We are pleased to present an interactive look back on ICTJ’s work in 2018—its challenges and triumphs—as we prepare for a promising and more just year ahead.

 

Please follow and support ICTJ and help make the promise of a year of justice for all a reality.

Las cosas extraordinarias, como los eclipses, ocurren muy de vez en cuando y son el resultado de la confluencia de muchos cuerpos cósmicos, elementos y fuerzas distintas en un momento y un lugar determinados. Así ocurrió en el juicio por genocidio en Guatemala: fue necesario que se alinearan la valentía y la resistencia de los sobrevivientes, la fidelidad de sus abogados y los defensores de derechos humanos, y el compromiso de ciertos fiscales y jueces para culminar en una sentencia que a día de hoy sigue siendo única en el mundo.

Extraordinary things, like an eclipse, happen only very rarely and are the result of the confluence of many different cosmic bodies, elements, and forces in a particular place and time. This is what happened in Guatemala’s genocide trial: the courage and resistance of the survivors, the loyalty of their lawyers and of human rights defenders, and the commitment of certain prosecutors and judges all had to align to secure a ruling that remains unique in the world.

What do we mean by justice in these circumstances? How do we balance the interests of justice and dignity with the pursuit of peace and stability? What can be done to restore the basic values of trust and respect in a system shattered by atrocities perpetrated on an enormous scale? How does a society recover?

How do national courts and the International Criminal Court work together to fight impunity? And how has this relationship played out in real-life cases in The Hague and beyond? Our new Handbook on Complementarity, written by ICTJ Vice President Paul Seils, answers these questions and more. Explore the role the ICC and national courts have played in places like Libya, the DRC and Colombia.

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