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Most legal scholars agree that a recognizable body of international criminal law does exist. However, the precise parameters of this body of law are often unclear, perhaps due to the rapid and complex developments of our global society. In its widest context, the source of international criminal law might be derived from the general principles of international law recognized by civilized nations; and therefore, found in the customary law accepted by states, the general criminal law recognized by nations, and the treaties which govern particular conduct.
This section of EISIL highlights important instruments and web resources for researching international and transnational crime. See also the International Human Rights and the Use of Force sections of EISIL.
In-depth assistance on researching international criminal law is available in the ASIL Guide to Electronic Resources for International Law�s continuously updated chapter on this subject.

Categories


* Basic Sources

* War Crimes & Crimes Against Humanity, Including Genocide

* Terrorism
Regional Terrorism Instruments

* Cybercrime & Protection of Communication

* Organized Crime & Corruption

* Money Laundering & Financial Crimes

* Traffic in Narcotic Drugs & Drug Related Offenses

* International Criminal Court

* International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY)

* International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR)

* International Military Tribunal at Nuremberg

* Khmer Rouge Tribunal

* Administration of Justice

* Extradition & Mutual Assistance

* Enforcement





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