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Northeast Asia and the international criminal court : Causes and consequences of normative disposition

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Frame of Image pen society, and peace. The EAI takes no institutional position on policy issues and has no affiliation with the Korean government. All statements of fact and expressions of opinion contained in its publications are the sole responsibility of the author or authors. is a registered trademark. Copyright © 2015 by EAI This electronic publication of EAI intellectual property is provided for non-commercial use only, as long as it is unaltered and complete. Copies may not be duplicated for commercial purposes. Unauthorized posting of EAI documents to a non-EAI website is prohibited. EAI documents are protected under copyright law. “Northeast Asia and the International Criminal Court: Causes and Consequences of Normative Disposition” ISBN 979-11-86226-23-0 95340 The East Asia Institute #909 Sampoong B/D, Euljiro 158 Jung-gu, Seoul 100-786 Republic of Korea Tel. 82 2 2277 1683 Fax 82 2 2277 1684
Fellows Program on Peace, Governance, and Development in East Asia
Northeast Asia and the International Criminal Court:
Causes and Consequences of Normative Disposition*
Alexander Dukalskis
University College Dublin April 2015
Abstract
This paper aims to understand the policies of three major Asian states toward the norms contained in the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court. It does so in two ways. First, it traces the interaction of South Korea, Japan, and China with the Court since negotiations on its formation in the late 1990s. To do so it employs a unique measurement index t


Full Text
Title Northeast Asia and the international criminal court
Similar Titles
Sub Title

Causes and consequences of normative disposition

Material Type Reports
Author(English)

Dukalskis, Alexander

Publisher

Seoul:East Asia Institute

Date 2015-04
Series Title; No EAI Working Paper
ISBN 979-11-86226-23-0
Pages 30
Subject Country China(Asia and Pacific)
Japan(Asia and Pacific)
South Korea(Asia and Pacific)
Language English
File Type Documents
Original Format pdf
Subject Government and Law < Laws and Legislation
Government and Law < International Politics
Holding EAI; KDI School

Abstract

This paper aims to understand the policies of three major Asian states toward the norms contained in the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court. It does so in two ways. First, it traces the interaction of South Korea, Japan, and China with the Court since negotiations on its formation in the late 1990s. To do so it employs a unique measurement index that aims to accurately conceptualize a state’s “disposition” toward a particular international norm or set of norms. Second, it narrows its focus more to understand how the three major Northeast Asian states have responded to recent efforts to bring North Korea into the Court’s orbit. Based on these analyses theoretical implications about the mutually constitutive character of international norms are elaborated with reference to the Northeast Asian region.