Dr. Jerry Herbel
The International Criminal Court was set up in order to dissuade state officials from participating in behaviors that are considered war crimes and crimes against humanity. The U.S. is a major super power but not a pivotal character in the ICC institution. This fact has had negative effects on U.S. international policy. This paper explores first what the ICC is and how it came to be, and then addresses the weaknesses of the institution, U.S. relations with the ICC and how they effect U.S. international relations, and finally what policy changes need to be made in order to make the ICC more effective.
"The International Criminal Court, The United States, and What Next.,"
The Corinthian: Vol. 13
, Article 9.
Available at: http://kb.gcsu.edu/thecorinthian/vol13/iss1/9