The Spanish judge who dared to hold brutal human rights violators to account is now fighting for his legal career.
Despite a “reconsideration” on the part of its author, the Goldstone Report remains as vital as ever for understanding the 2008-2009 Gaza conflict.
Since the US government prosecuted Nazi war crimes, there have been no criminal prosecutions of genocide here in America—until now.
The diplomat was spared the annoyance of seeing one of his best-known political creations accused of supervising the killing of captives in order to slice out their organs for transplants.
Bush has now publicly admitted to signing off on the CIA's torture tactics. That seals the case against him.
The International Criminal Court has had setbacks—but it's already having an impact.
A year after joining the United Nations Human Rights Council, the Obama administration is making an impact. But if Democrats lose control of Congress in November, a new round of isolationism could soon threaten.
Whether former Liberian president Charles Taylor gave Naomi Campbell diamonds or not means little for his war crimes trial. In fact, the supermodel's testimony distracted from a witness whose story complicates the prosecution's case.
“We never walked into Iran,” the three American hikers who have been detained in Iran since July 2009 say during a televised interview last month.
Spanish judge Baltasar Garzón has revolutionized international law--and now faces a suspension that could end his career.