“[U]ntil a time in which the global governance structure is not reliant on states, humanity will continue to fail in its attempt to protect global human rights” (Eric Leonard, June 2008 Roundtable). Discourse across a range of disciplines (e.g. Roundtable comments by Landman in October 2008, and Thomson-Jensen and co-panelists in May 2007), irrespective of the methods of evaluation, conclude that the existing system of “human rights protection” fails those whose rights are heinously violated: millions die annually as a direct result of violations of basic human rights (food, clean water, adequate health); gross and systematic violations of human rights within certain states fail to attract international criticism; perpetrators go unpunished.
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"International Criminal Justice Must Not Only Be Done, It Must Be Seen to Be Done,"
Human Rights & Human Welfare: Vol. 9:
5, Article 6.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.du.edu/hrhw/vol9/iss5/6