Concreting Righteousness in International Criminal Justice

$160.00$240.00

Farhad Malekian – Uppsala, Sweden

Series: Law, Crime and Law Enforcement; Laws and Legislation
BISAC: LAW026000; LAW051000; LAW052000
DOI: https://doi.org/10.52305/GQDW7245

The philosophy of being righteous essentially sustains our existence and questions the sphere of morality in man. This philosophy reaches the colossal connotation of the royal essence of our natural virtue, if it exists, and can then be inserted into the soul of all international human rights and criminal conventions. No matter what we include in our arguments and reasonings in relation to the content of justice itself, it is the sugar-coated perception of the improper use of our obligations that undermines its major philosophy. All divisive interpretations of the nature of rights and justice ultimately reveal how fragile the ecosphere of our human rights is and why there is a lack of criminal accountability for those who commit core international crimes. The truth is that justice is served without using any metaphysics of categorical righteousness. Consequently, the axiomatic merit of justice remains conceptually indistinct, as it cannot face the noble spirit of the forum of humanity. Justice becomes a simple metaphor. The very merits of being righteous weaken, and the actual notions of cruel injustice increase. This is not my assumption, nor is it the judgment of national or international courts—it has been proven and witnessed.  We will see that those major and invaluable provisions of justice have been recycled “in the name of humanity” to slaughter millions in order to gain control of their resources.

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Table of Contents

About the Book

Introduction

Chapter 1. Steps to Righteousness

Chapter 2. Purification of Justice

Chapter 3. Correcting Justice

Chapter 4. Exploitation of Righteousness

Chapter 5. Confusion of the Concepts of Criminal Justice

Chapter 6. Puppet of Criminal Jurisdiction

Chapter 7. Killing Righteousness

Chapter 8. Comical Definitions of Human Justice

Chapter 9. Authorised Monopolization of Criminal Law

Chapter 10. Contradiction with the Interests of Criminals

Chapter 11. Righteousness Weighting Common Validity

Chapter 12. Righteousness Promising Morality

Chapter 13. Deteriorating the Reasons of Justice

Chapter 14. Righteousness as an End in and of Itself

Chapter 15. Evaluating the Righteousness of Lawyers

Chapter 16. Inaccurate Metaphysics of Criminal Justice

Chapter 17. Articulating the Nature of Righteousness

Chapter 18. Injustice Violating the Sovereignty of Righteousness

Chapter 19. Understating Millennium of Criminal Justice

Chapter 20. Philosophy of Righteousness Jurisprudence

Chapter 21. Outcomes

References

Index

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