Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.1 (Spring 2006)

Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.1

With the unsealing of the International Criminal Court’s first arrest warrants, the debate over the future of the court has reached a fevered pitch. In the latest issue of Ethics & International Affairs, Kenneth A. Rodman explains that critics and supporters of the court both overstate their cases. In reality, prosecutions will be guided by both political prudence and the rule of law. Political prudence should also play a role in the reform of development aid accountability, argues Leif Wenar. Despite recent calls for increasing accountability, not all morally desirable forms of accountability—from the rich to the poor, for one—are politically feasible. Instead, accountability reform should focus on what works to reduce poverty. In addition, a special section on justice after war examines issues of lustration, secession, and accountability and global governance in postwar Iraq.



Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.1 (Spring 2006)


Special Section on Justice after War

Book Reviews