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Journal of International Criminal Justice - Volume 19, Issue 1, March 2021

Journal of International Criminal Justice – Volume 19, Issue 1, March 2021

Journal of International Criminal Justice - Volume 19, Issue 1, March 2021

Journal of International Criminal Justice

Volume 19, Issue 1, March 2021 – Special Issue: New Technologies and the Investigation of International Crimes. Edited by Emma Irving, Alexa Koenig, Yvonne McDermott and Daragh Murray

ISSN: 1478-1387, EISSN: 1478-1395

The Journal of International Criminal Justice aims to promote a profound collective reflection on the new problems facing international law.

Established by a group of distinguished criminal lawyers and international lawyers, the Journal addresses the major problems of justice from the angle of law, jurisprudence, criminology, penal philosophy, and the history of international judicial institutions.

It is intended for graduate and post-graduate students, practitioners, academics, government officials, as well as the hundreds of people working for international criminal courts.

CONTENIDO

Introduction
New Technologies and the Investigation of International Crimes: An Introduction
Alexa Koenig, Emma Irving, Yvonne McDermott, Daragh Murray

Setting the Scene
The Promise and Challenges of New Actors and New Technologies in International Justice
Federica D’Alessandra, Kirsty Sutherland

Investigations
Weapons of War, Tools of Justice: Using Artificial Intelligence to Investigate International Crimes
Lindsay Freeman

Power and Privilege: Investigating Sexual Violence with Digital Open Source Information
Alexa Koenig, Ulic Egan

Open Source Information’s Blind Spot: Human and Machine Bias in International Criminal Investigations
Yvonne McDermott, Alexa Koenig, Daragh Murray

Notes from the Field
The Role of Mobile Technology in Documenting International Crimes: The Affaire Castro et Kizito in the Democratic Republic of Congo
Chiara Gabriele, Kelly Matheson, Raquel Vazquez Llorente

The Potential for Computer Vision to Advance Accountability in the Syrian Crisis
Elena Radeva

Digital Integrity: Exploring Digital Evidence Vulnerabilities and Mitigation Strategies for Open Source Researchers
Giancarlo Fiorella, Charlotte Godart, Nick Waters

Trials
Finding the Signal in the Noise: International Criminal Evidence and Procedure in the Digital Age
Lindsay Freeman, Raquel Vazquez Llorente

Digital Evidence in Domestic Core International Crimes Prosecutions: Lessons Learned from Germany, Sweden, Finland and The Netherlands
Karolina Aksamitowska

Why Seeing Should Not Always Be Believing: Considerations Regarding the Use of Digital Reconstruction Technology in International Law
Sarah Zarmsky

Book Reviews
Daniele Amoroso, Autonomous Weapons Systems and International Law: A Study on Human-Machine Interactions in Ethically and Legally Sensitive Domains
Guido Acquaviva

Sam Dubberley, Alexa Koenig and Daragh Murray (editors), Digital Witness: Using Open Source Information for Human Rights Investigation, Documentation and Accountability
Ruwadzano Patience Makumbe

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