Talking Justice Podcast
Talking Justice looks at how independent civil society groups are under attack in Hungary and around the world.
The conflict between the Colombian government and the rebel group FARC has been one of the world’s longest-running insurgencies. How will the latest agreement between the two sides balance demands for justice and peace?
Concerns that the new administration’s anti-Muslim and isolationist views are fueling a rising tide of intolerance in America have sparked protests and reactions across the country. How is this fight taking shape?
Mexico continues to struggle for accountability over the atrocities carried out not just by criminal gangs but by federal and state forces.
The criminal tribunal for the former Yugoslavia was set up to bring those responsible for atrocities to justice and to “contribute to the restoration and maintenance of peace.” But did it go far enough?
The trial of the former ruler of Chad, Hissène Habré, marks a remarkable success for international justice; it’s the first time a former African leader has been held to account for atrocity crimes before an African court.
How did a little-known UN commission help expose the country’s biggest-ever corruption scandal and bring down its president?
In the wake of the attacks, emergency powers have granted the French government vast new authority to monitor citizens. But questions remain over of the impact of these measures on the country’s sizable Muslim minority.
The former president of Ivory Coast is on trial before the International Criminal Court. But is the court promoting “victor’s justice” by Gbagbo on trial, while atrocities committed by his rivals go unpunished?