Africa and the Backlash Against International Courts
Peter Brett, Line Engbo Gissel
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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft
At the start of the twenty-first century the story of Africa’s engagement with international law was one of marked commitment and meaningful contributions. Africa pioneered new areas of law and legal remedies, such as international criminal law and universal jurisdiction, and gave human rights jurisdiction to a number of new international courts. However, in recent years, African states have mobilised politically and collectively against the regional courts and the International Criminal Court, contesting these institutions’ authority and legitimacy at national, regional and international levels.
Africa and the Backlash Against International Courts provides the first comprehensive account of this important phenomenon, bringing together original fieldwork, empirical analysis and a critical overview of the diverse scholarship on both international and African regional courts. Moving beyond conventional explanations, Brett and Gissel use this remarkable research to show how the actions of African states should instead be seen as part of a growing desire for a more equal global order; a trend that not only has huge implications for Africa’s international relations, but that could potentially change the entire practice of international law.
african politics, international politics, cold war, judges, laws of the icc, SADC tribunal, self-entrapment, icj, ICC, Africa, ICC jurisdiction, The Gambia, equality, international criminal court, security council, Chile Eboe-Osuji, EAC, the us and the icc, iccc statute, sovereign, international criminal court cases, international criminal law, Germain Katanga, destabilisation, international justice, african law, regional courts