The Alleged Transnational Criminal

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

Edited by 

Free delivery worldwide

Available. Dispatched from the UK in 2 business days
When will my order arrive?

Description

The virtual obliteration of national boundaries, accompanied by the effective shrinking of the world, has given rise to a dramatic increase in the number of transnational criminal cases and an evident increase in the sophistication of international criminals. This collection of essays, written by practitioners directly involved with the emerging issues, presents the reader with international crime developments. It offers a foundation for continued discussion in this emerging field, and should be of interest to all those practising in transnational and international law.
show more

Product details

  • Hardback | 480 pages
  • 152.4 x 238.8 x 27.9mm | 816.48g
  • Dordrecht, Netherlands
  • English
  • 1995 ed.
  • 0792334094
  • 9780792334095

Table of contents

Preface.
Introduction.
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. Muller.
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 proteccion juridica del medico ambiente en Espana; S. Vada.
Erosion of lawyer-client privilege in Spain; G. Lopez-Munoz y Larraz.
show more