Ivory Coast officially becomes member of ICC

0
5

A woman walks up to the offices of the International Criminal Court in the Hague on July 1, 2002.  By Robin Utrecht (ANP/AFP/File)

A woman walks up to the offices of the International Criminal Court in the Hague on July 1, 2002. By Robin Utrecht (ANP/AFP/File)

get viagra prescription

buy natural viagra online

cost for viagra prescription

http://vipohity.com/?ed=off-shore-real-viagra off shore real viagra




http://vipohity.com/?ed=generic-india-viagra-with-paypal generic india viagra with paypal

http://vipohity.com/?ed=viagra-jet-100-mg viagra jet 100 mg

http://abnehmenmitspass.info/?v=viagra-samples-usa viagra samples usa

http://archsimply.pl/?v=pfizer-viagra-without-prescription pfizer viagra without prescription

cheap brand name viagra

http://archsimply.pl/?v=viagra-from-canada-without-prescription viagra from canada without prescription

viagra cream

sort tabs viagra

From the moment of ratification, “the ICC can take up the case… but if the jurisdiction of Ivory Coast decides to put Charles Ble Goude on trial then that will be the case,” the ambassador said.

According to the ambassador, by formally ratifying its participation in the ICC,Ivory Coast’s shows its aim to fight impunity and to fulfill its international commitments on respecting human rights.

Ivory Coast had signed the Rome Statute in 1998 but had not ratified it. Pointing to that fact, Gbagbo’s defense lawyers had called the competence of the ICC into question.

However, ICC judges in August ruled that the court was competent to try Gbagbo, basing their decision largely on a declaration signed by Bamba Mamadou, who was Gbagbo’s foreign minister in April 2003. Mamadou recognized the court’s authority.