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Croatia v. Serbia: ICJ Judgment
2 Mar 2015 - The International Court of Justice (ICJ) delivers its Judgment in the Croatia v Serbia Case on Tuesday 3 February 2015.
La Cour internationale de Justice (CIJ) rend son arrêt en l’affaire Croatie c Serbie le 3 février 2015    ...Read More
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Croatia v. Serbia: ICJ Judgment
The International Court of Justice (ICJ, principal judicial organ of the UN) delivers its Judgment in the Croatia v Serbia Case on Tuesday 3 February 2015 at the Peace Palace, seat of the Court.
La Cour internationale de Justice (CIJ, organe judiciaire principal des Nations Unies) rend son arrêt en l’affaire Croatie c Serbie le 3 février 2015.

Programme:
Delivery of the Judgment by H. Exc. Judge Peter Tomka, ICJ President from 10 am (local time) onwards.
Lecture de l’arrêt par le président de la Cour, S. Exc. M. le juge Peter Tomka à partir de 10 heures (heure locale).

Agents:
L’agent de la Croatie est Mme Vesna Crnić-Grotić.
The Agent of Croatia is Mrs Vesna Crnić-Grotić.
L’agent de la Serbie est M. Saša Obradović.
The Agent of Serbia is Mr Saša Obradović.

Case history:
The complete ICJ file of the Croatia v Serbia Case, as well as a history of the Croatia v Serbia proceedings (set out in paragraphs 80 to 91 of the Court’s latest Annual Report 2013-2014) are available on the Court’s website (icj-cij.org)

Le dossier CIJ complet de l’affaire Croatie c Serbie ainsi que l’historique de la procédure (qui figure aux paragraphes 80 à 91 du dernier Rapport annuel de la Cour 2013-2014) sont disponibles en ligne sur le site de la Cour (icj-cij.org)

What is the ICJ?
The International Court of Justice (ICJ) is the principal judicial organ of the United Nations. It was established by the United Nations Charter in June 1945 and began its activities in April 1946. The seat of the Court is at the Peace Palace in The Hague (Netherlands). Of the six principal organs of the United Nations, it is the only one not located in New York. The Court has a twofold role: first, to settle, in accordance with international law, legal disputes submitted to it by States (its judgments have binding force and are without appeal for the parties concerned); and, second, to give advisory opinions on legal questions referred to it by duly authorized United Nations organs and agencies of the system. The Court is composed of 15 judges elected for a nine-year term by the General Assembly and the Security Council of the United Nations. Independent of the United Nations Secretariat, it is assisted by a Registry, its own international secretariat, whose activities are both judicial and diplomatic, as well as administrative. The official languages of the Court are French and English. Also known as the “World Court”, it is the only court of a universal character with general jurisdiction.
The ICJ, a court open only to States for contentious proceedings, and to certain organs and institutions of the United Nations system for advisory proceedings, should not be confused with the other mostly criminal judicial institutions based in The Hague and adjacent areas, such as the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY, an ad hoc court created by the Security Council), the International Criminal Court (ICC, the first permanent international criminal court, established by treaty, which does not belong to the United Nations system), the Special Tribunal for Lebanon (STL, an independent judicial body composed of Lebanese and international judges, which is not a United Nations tribunal and does not form part of the Lebanese judicial system), or the Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA, an independent institution which assists in the establishment of arbitral tribunals and facilitates their work, in accordance with the Hague Convention of 1899).

Qu’est-ce que la CIJ?
La CIJ est l’organe judiciaire principal de l’Organisation des Nations Unies (ONU). Elle a été instituée en juin 1945 par la Charte des Nations Unies et a entamé ses activités en avril 1946. La Cour a son siège au Palais de la Paix, à La Haye (Pays-Bas). Il convient de ne pas confondre la CIJ, juridiction uniquement ouverte aux Etats (pour la procédure contentieuse) et à certains organes et institutions du système des Nations Unies (pour la procédure consultative), avec les autres institutions judiciaires, pénales pour la plupart, établies à La Haye et dans sa proche banlieue, comme le Tribunal pénal international pour l’ex-Yougoslavie (ou TPIY, juridiction ad hoc créée par le Conseil de sécurité), la Cour pénale internationale (ou CPI, la première juridiction pénale internationale permanente, créée par traité, qui n’appartient pas au système des Nations Unies), le Tribunal spécial pour le Liban (ou TSL, organe judiciaire indépendant composé de juges libanais et internationaux qui ne relève pas des Nations Unies ni du système judiciaire libanais), ou encore la Cour permanente d’arbitrage (ou CPA, institution indépendante permettant de constituer des tribunaux arbitraux dont elle facilite le fonctionnement, conformément à la Convention de La Haye de 1899).
2 Mar 2015
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