In this evaluation of the international legal standing of the right
to reparation and its practical implementation at the national
level, Christine Evans outlines State responsibility and examines
the jurisprudence of the International Court of Justice, the
Articles on State Responsibility of the International Law
Commission and the convergence of norms in different branches of
international law, notably human rights law, humanitarian law and
international criminal law. Case studies of countries in which the
United Nations has played a significant role in peace negotiations
and post-conflict processes allow her to analyse to what extent
transitional justice measures have promoted State responsibility
for reparations, interacted with human rights mechanisms and
prompted subsequent elaboration of domestic legislation and
reparations policies. In conclusion, she argues for an emerging
customary right for individuals to receive reparations for serious
violations of human rights and a corresponding responsibility of
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