Volume 24, Issue 2 (2010)

Who Should Prosecute?
The Challenge of International Terrorism, The Response of International Law

Tara Ramanathan, Introduction

Laura M. Olson, Prosecuting Suspected Terrorists: The “War on Terror” Demands Reminders About War, Terrorism, and International Law

Amos N. Guiora, The Quest for Individual Adjudication and Accountability: Are International Tribunals the Right Response to Terrorism?

Sandra L. Hodgkinson, Are Ad Hoc Tribunals an Effective Tool for Prosecuting International Terrorism Cases?

Johan D. van der Vyver, Prosecuting Terrorism in International Tribunals

Evan J. Wallach, Partisans, Pirates, and Pancho Villa: How International and National Law Handled Non-State Fighters in the “Good Old Days” Before 1949 and that Approach’s Applicability to the “War on Terror”

Charles A. Shanor, Terrorism, Historical Analogies, and Modern Choices

Rainer Nickel, Data Mining and “Renegade” Aircrafts: The States as Agents of a Global Militant Security Governance Network—The German Example

Randall Peerenboom, China Stands Up: 100 Years of Humiliation, Sovereignty Concerns, and Resistance to Foreign Pressure on PRC Courts

Michael J. Kelly, Grafting the Command Responsibility Doctrine onto Corporate Criminal Liability for Atrocities


Dana M. Cohen, Looking for a Way Out: How to Escape the Assisted Suicide Law in England

Brittany T. Cragg, Home Is Where the Halt Is: Mandating Corporate Social Responsibility Through Home State Regulation and Social Disclosure

Benjamin R. Farley, Calling a State a State: Somaliland and International Recognition

Flora Manship, Collateral Damage of the IMF’s Global Economic Relief: A Case Study of Zimbabwe

Chad P. Ralston, Going It Alone: A Pragmatic Approach to Combating Foreign-Effected Tax Evasion

Mi Hyun Yoon, Trading in a Flash: Implication of High-Frequency Trading for Securities Regulators Worldwide


Rajeev Kadambi, The Idea of Human Rights