05 April 2004 by -

Rwanda is often simply seen as a moral lesson about the failure of humanitarian intervention to stop the 1994 genocide in which an estimated 800,000 Tutsi and Hutu democrats were slaughtered. But Rwanda also provides an instructive example of the limits of justice after mass atrocity.

12 September 2005 by Massimo Moratti and Berber Hettinga

It could be called the third generation of international justice: after the UN's international courts for former Yugoslavia (ICTY) and Rwanda, and the mixed model of Sierra Leone, the newest and most eagerly-awaited experience - outside the International Criminal Court in The Hague - has its headquarters in Sarajevo. The Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) War Crimes Chamber is a semi-international court housed on the premises of the BiH state court, the highest court in the country since the 1995 peace accords. Ten years after the end of the war, the chamber is about to open its first trial on 14 September.