Explores how a human rights-based approach can be used to complement and strengthen anti-corruption efforts.
Our RULAC online portal provides a detailed analysis and legal classification of this NIAC, including information about parties to the conflict, its classification as a NIAC and applicable international law.
Based on research undertaken under the auspices of the Geneva Academy, it intends to clarify the conditions of accountability for international crimes.
These Guidelines aim to bring much needed clarity and support for the conduct of effective investigations into violations of IHL.
Students of our LLM in IHL and Human Rights and MAS in Transitional Justice are starting their 2019–2020 academic year.
Geneva, 14 – 29 November 2019
Geneva, 15 November – 13 December 2019
On the occasion of the launch of Modes of Liability in International Criminal Law, based on research undertaken at the Geneva Academy, panelists will discuss questions related to criminal responsibility for international crimes.
Coming from 18 different countries, they work as diplomats, lawyers as well as for NGOs, UN agencies, the International Committee of the Red Cross and academic institutions.
In an event co-organized with the Permanent Mission of Switzerland to the UN in New York, two of the authors – Noam Lubell and Jelena Pejic – presented the 16 guidelines before a full room of delegates from the UN General Assembly First and Sixth Commissions, UN agencies, and experts.
We are a leading education institution in international humanitarian law, human rights and transitional justice.
Our research examines issues that are under-explored, need clarification, or are unconventional, experimental or challenging.
We provide training and short courses for professionals who want to deepen their expertise in a specific issue.
Our events provide a critical and scholarly forum for experts and practitioners to debate topical humanitarian, human rights and transitional justice issues.