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ABSTRACT. Wanless notes that given that the Rome Statute does not provide jurisdiction to try corporations for breaches of international criminal law, national jurisdictions might be used to fill this impunity gap. Akhavan contends that measuring the capacity of punishment to prevent criminal conduct is an elusive undertaking. Findlay says that crime cannot be understood outside its social context (physical space, institutional process, patterns of relationships and individual variation). Lomasky stresses that any purported definition of terrorism will itself be laden with moral and political baggage. (pp. 167–170)

ION RISTEA
University of Pitesti
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