The International Criminal Court, governed by the Rome Statute, is the first permanent, treaty-based, international criminal court established to help end impunity for the perpetrators of the most serious crimes of concern to the international community. It is an independent organization and is not part of the United Nations system. Its seat is in The Hague in the Netherlands. The Rome Statute has been adopted in 1998, and entered into force on 1st July 2002, after ratification by 60 countries.
Core ICC Texts
Rome statute, rules of procedure and evidence, elements of crimes…
United Nations Diplomatic Conference of Plenipotentiaries on the Establishment of an International Criminal Court (Rome, 1998)
Vol I: final documents : Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court; Final Act of the Conference
Vol II: summary records of the plenary meetings and of the meetings of the Committee of the Whole
Vol III: reports and other documents
341.4(093.2) HEIA 27109 (fre)
Contre toute impunité (2004)
2.3 CON / HEIDVD 704
"De La Haye à l'Ituri, dans l'est de la République Démocratique du Congo, le réalisateur Frédéric Castaignède a suivi les premiers pas de la Cour pénale internationale de justice."