herman von hebel

issue
ICC registrar Herman von Hebel in his new offices (Photo: Stephanie van den Berg)
27 January 2016

IJT 189 takes an in depth look at the International Criminal Court with an in depth interview with the court's registrar Herman von Hebel. We also look ahead at what the court will face in 2016 and experts weigh in on where the ICC stands now.

 

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ICC registrar Herman von Hebel speaks with IJT in his office  (Photo: Stephanie van den Berg)
20 January 2016 by Janet H. Anderson, The Hague (The Netherlands)

In part 1 of an interview with the International Criminal Court’s registrar [IJT-189], IJT asked Herman von Hebel about the ICC budget for 2016 and criticism he’s faced for internal programmes, such as ReVision. Part 2 looks at the bigger picture, asking how he sees the next few years at the ICC. Topics include prosecutor Fatou Bensouda’s model for how much work her office can realistically do and its resource implications, the introduction of performance indicators at the court and a website that the ICC’s own staff are reluctant to rely on for timely information.

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ICC registrar Herman von Hebel in his new offices (Photo: Stephanie van den Berg)
18 January 2016 by Janet H. Anderson, The Hague (The Netherlands)

It’s a new era for the International Criminal Court. New premises [IJT-189]. New trials. New pressures. Shortly after he moved into to his new office late last year, IJT met with the court’s registrar, Herman von Hebel. Ensconced high up in one of the building’s six towers, he has a view to woods one way and the judges’ tower and the courtrooms the other. An ICC flag and four tomato-red chairs have been salvaged from his previous office.

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02 February 2011 by Thijs Bouwknegt

The Special Tribunal for Lebanon was set up in March 2009 to bring to justice those responsible for the 2005 assassination of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafiq Hariri and 22 others. Last month, amidst political turmoil in Lebanon following the fall of the government led by Hariri’s son Saad, the tribunal came out with its first indictment. A conversation with STL Registrar Herman von Hebel.

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04 June 2007 by Sylvain Savolainen

Former Liberian President Charles Taylor's trial will open before the Special Court for Sierra Leone (SCSL) on June 4. The Court has been relocated to the Hague [IJT-44] to try the case, which will be both its most important trial and its last. The Special Court, which was created in 2002, was expected to last just three years. In the end, it will have taken eight years to try nine individuals. And the jury is still out as to whether the Court will live up to expectations.