Can the two central images of Poland during World War II—a country of heroes and a country of collaborators—ever be combined?
Two decades ago, nearly one-sixth of the population was forcibly expelled. How did King Wangchuck escape any real censure?
The impact of climate change on developing countries has so far been devestating, and stands to get only worse.
Climate change is not just "bad weather." In fact, it fuels ethnic strife, religious violence and resource wars.
Since the US government prosecuted Nazi war crimes, there have been no criminal prosecutions of genocide here in America—until now.
Paul Kagame has been praised for leading Rwanda’s recovery after the 1994 genocide. But his image has become increasingly tarnished, with reports of political repression now joined by a UN human rights report accusing his own government of carrying out mass slaughter in neighboring Congo.
Without accountability and adequate support for the victims of sexual violence during the Bosnian war, ethnic fault lines could deepen.
Recent war crimes charges against the Sudanese president reveal the rights-based politics of the world's "new humanitarian order."
Radovan Karadzic, captured after twelve years on the run, possessed extraordinary levels of intellect, cruelty and power. And power wielded in a time of war comes at great price, which he is about to pay.
From the archive: A book by a former ICTY official offers a vivid insider's account of realpolitik at the Milosevic trial.