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International Criminal Court

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  1. The invention of television or a succession of discoveries
    1. The discoveries that introduced the invention of television
    2. The birth of the term "television"
    3. From the mechanical television (1925-1931) to the electric television (1932-1945)
  2. Television in the footsteps of players like the radio
    1. The FCC and Congress: state control
    2. The networks: diffusion
    3. U.S. companies: financing
  3. Television and the American public
    1. Television proved to the Americans
    2. The placing of television sets on the market
    3. Programs
  4. Conclusion

This paper explores the subject of the successful internationalization of criminal justice.

"The line between dreams and the realization of an ideal seems completed?

The path to the internationalization of criminal justice was initially hindered by the principle of 'non-interference in the internal affairs of a State'. But the establishment of two international ad hoc tribunals, as decided by the Security Council of the UN in resolutions 808 and 995, put an end to the exclusive jurisdiction of the State to try individuals.

The Statute of the ICC allows the Court to overrule any inactivity of the national authorities to ensure effective prosecution of international crimes.
The goal of the international criminal justice goes beyond the national interests. Benjamin Ferencz, a prosecutor at Nuremberg, stated that "there can be no peace without justice and no justice without law and no meaningful law without a court responsible for deciding what is just and lawful under any circumstances."

The preamble to the Statue signed in Rome, agreed that international crimes "threaten peace, security and well-being of the world.? Thus, the goal of the international criminal justice is to ensure world peace and sustainable development, particularly by alerting everyone who is responsible for inhuman crimes that he has to answer for his actions before a competent court.

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