Reluctant Engagement: U.S. Policy and the International Criminal Court
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Mark D. Kielsgard, JD, LL.M, J.S.D. Rutgers University and St. Thomas University Law Schools, is a former trial attorney, and an Adjunct Professor of Law who has lectured and published on human rights, international criminal law, terrorism, international economic policy and genocide.
Preface; Acknowledgements; CHAPTER 1 Introduction: A Legal Response to Atrocity; Delimitation of the Problem; Identification of Conflicting Claims; CHAPTER 2 Articulating a Robust Jurisprudence: Trends in the Development of the Modern International Rights Regime; International Human Rights Law; Humanitarian Law; International Criminal Law; A Unified Rights Regime - The Cold War and Beyond; The Modern Retreat from State Sovereignty; CHAPTER 3 The ICC: "The Last Great International Institution of the Twentieth Century"; ICC Format and Scope; Jurisdiction; Enforcement; The ICC's Progress So Far; U. S. Negotiating History; CHAPTER 4 The United States' Response to the Rome Statute; U.S. Threat to Veto Peacekeeping; ASPA/Nethercutt Amendment; Bilateral Immunity Agreements; U. S. Assault on the ICC Relents; The Bush Administration's Apparent Motives; CHAPTER 5 Countervailing U.S. Ideology toward the ICC: American Exceptionalism, Neoconservativism and Protecting America's Interests Abroad; The Historic Tradition of American Foreign Policy; Modern American Exceptionalism; CHAPTER 6 Shifting Macroeconomic Paradigms; Reformation of Corporate Practices; The Extraction Industry; Shifting From the Carbon-Based Model; Economic Instability: Driving the Paradigm Shift; Models for the "New Economics"; CHAPTER 7 Appraising the Vitality of U.S. Opposition to the ICC; The Flaws of an International Politico-Legal Justice System; Post Neoconservatism and Obama's Politics of "Change"; Recommendations; CHAPTER 8 Conclusion: Promoting an International Order of Human Dignity with Teeth; Bibliography; Index.
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