The Alleged Transnational Criminal: The Second Biennial International Criminal Law Seminar

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Editorial Reviews

Papers presented at the Second Biennial Alleged Transnational Criminal Seminar of the International Bar Association, held in May 1993, present an overview of current transnational crime developments. Topics include prisoner transfer treaties; the complexities involved in obtaining evidence from abroad; the use of state-sponsored kidnapping of fugitives as an alternative to extradition; money laundering and asset forfeiture; transnational tax crimes; terrorism; United Nations International Criminal Tribunal and International War Crimes Inquiry; and effective use of human rights conventions in criminal cases. The detailed table of contents mitigates the lack of an index. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780792334095
  • Publisher: Brill Academic Publishers, Inc.
  • Publication date: 1/1/1995
  • Pages: 480

Table of Contents

International War Crimes Inquiry and Tribunal; H. Corell.
War Crimes Tribunal in Former Yugoslavia; B. Zagaris.
Suggested notes and tools of the defence before an International Criminal Tribunal; P.-M. Müller.
Problems with an effective use of prisoner transfer treaties; A.M.M. Orie.
Prisoner transfer treaties – crucial times ahead; T. Simon, R.D. Atkins.
The need for US legislation to curb state-sponsored kidnapping; M. Abbell.
State-sponsored kidnapping of fugitives: an alternative to extradition? H. Woltring, J. Greig.
The emergence of and international anti-money laundering regime: implications for counselling businesses; B. Zagaris.
US money laundering and forfeiture laws and their impact on innocent third parties; R. Banoun, R.G. White.
Insider trading: an overview; G.P. Naftalis.
Effective use by the defence of international private investigative agencies,
Part I; J. Wetherell.
Part II; T.F. Lenzer.
How to obtain evidence in the civil law system (continental Europe); P. Gully-Hart.
Obtaining evidence in the US in criminal cases through use of compulsory process; M. Abbell.
Criminal justice in the US: some thoughts, concerns and expectations for the future; N. Hollander.
International tax and related crimes: gathering evidence, comparative ethics, and related matters; B. Zagaris.
'Terrorism' and the political offence exception; M.B. Pike.
The use of international human rights conventions in criminal cases: a practical response; B. Simons.
La lucha contra los delitos ecologicos y la protección juridica del medico ambiente en España; S. Vada.
Erosion of lawyer–client privilege in Spain; G. López-Muñoz y Larraz.
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