Evaluating the legal framework of the hybrid court for South Sudan
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The Republic of South Sudan became independent from the Republic of Sudan on 9 July 2011. South Sudan has an area of 644, 329 km2 and a total estimated population of around 12, 6 million.1The original state of Sudan was intensely divided along ethnic, religious and ideological lines. The general population of the Republic of Sudan is mainly Sunni Muslim whereas the South Sudanese are mostly Christian, with small populations that still practice African indigenous religions.2While the Republic of Sudan is predominantly Arabic-speaking, English and over sixty local languages are spoken in South Sudan.3
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Mulerwa, Olivia Kaguliro (University of Western Cape, 2013)Hybrid Courts are the latest innovation in the prosecution of international crimes after the era of the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) and the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia ...
Rindler, Julian (University of the Western Cape, 2013)The aim of this study is to scrutinise, in particular, the legal bases of and decisions taken by various hybrid courts with regards to such consolidating or fragmenting effects on substantive international criminal law. ...
Duress as a defence in international criminal law: from Nuremberg to article 31(1) (d) of the Rome statute of the international criminal court Muthoni, Viola Wakuthii (University of Western Cape, 2013)