A uniquely personal exploration of the origins of international law, centring on the Nuremberg Trials, the city of Lviv and a secret family history
Winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Non-fiction 2003 A shattering history of the last hundred years of genocidal war that itemises in authoritative, persuasive manner exactly what the West knew and when, and what it chose to do, and what not to do, with that knowledge.
Patrick Hagopian shows that despite the US role in promulgating universal standards of international law and forming institutions where... Læs mere
Drawing on examples from the ancient world to the two world wars, from the conquest of the Americas to Muslim Central... Læs mere
Law, War and Crime examines the meaning of war crime trials and their cultural and political effects. Gerry Simpson traces... Læs mere
In science, race can be a useful concept - for specific, limited purposes. When race, as a way of classifying people, is drafted into the service of politics, religion, or any... Læs mere
Hussein's trial marked the first time since the UN was created that a head of state had been put on trial by an invading, occupying power. Dr. Al-Ani seeks to alert public... Læs mere
The global struggles against racism, capitalism, and patriarchy revealed by the Black and Indigneous women and trans communities leading its resistance.