Imperative Philosophy of International Criminal Justice. Visible Power. Invisible Essence.


Uppsala, Sweden

Series: Criminal Justice, Law Enforcement and Corrections
BISAC: PHI000000; LAW026000; LAW027000
DOI: 10.52305/NZOU9522

This book delivers a central and dynamic interpretation of the imperative philosophy of international criminal justice and how it struggles to defend the body of international human rights law. Understanding the fundamental philosophies of both legal disciplines reassures the promotion of the virtue of their norms. This work examines these basic philosophies by analysing them through the lens of the new terms: visible power and invisible essence. The former term addresses jus major provisions, while the latter reveals the substantive essence of the existence of the ethical virtues of both legal disciplines as subjects of unity. The invisible reasoning contains genuine imperative moral law and attempts to strengthen its visible framework by preventing autocratic law. The invisible platform of the system of international criminal justice should always remain imperative and it should not be compromised through new, domineering interpretations. The ethics of the procedures of the system of international criminal courts should not rest on the interpretation of visible provisions promoted through authoritarian impulsive rules, rather they should be based on whether or not the invisible pure “jus imperative” legal justice has been given sufficient weight in the judgements of courts. The coherent scale of the invisible moral essence should not be shattered by incoherent visible morality. Reading about these novel values with the new terms: criminalvisibilism and criminalinvisibilism, as coined by Malekian, is a must.

Table of Contents


Chapter I. Reasons for the Imperative Philosophy of International Criminal Justice
1. Wisdom for the Prevention of Crimes
2. The Philosophy of Visibility against Invisibility
3. The Suffering of the Victims of International Crimes
4. Virtue of the Invisibility of the Philosophy of Criminal Justice
5. Utilitarian Use Spoiling the Anatomy of Major Beliefs
6. Visibility Violating the Value of Invisibility
7. Absorption of the Moral Virtue
8. Visible Inequality beyond Invisible Equality
9. Victory of Immorality over Invisible Morality
10. Judgements of Visibility Denying the Virtue of Invisibility
11. The Moral Crux of International Criminal Justice

Chapter II. Imperative Philosophy of Being in International Criminal Justice
1. Being as Philosophy
2. Omitting the Existence of Invisible Being
3. “Being” of the Metaphysics of Regulations
4. Philosophy of the Law as “Being”
5. Validity of “Being” Promoting Dignity
6. Impossibility of Guaranteeing the Security of “Being”
7. “Being” Containing Enlightenment
8. The Notion of Enlightenment
9. Monopolisation of “Being” in the Security Council
10. Being Compromised by Governments
11. Categorical Protections of “Beings”
12. Kant Supporting the Principle of Invisibility
13. “Being” as the Awareness of Somebodiness
14. The Shadow of Legal and Political Power

Chapter III. Coherent Philosophy of Imperative International Criminal Reasoning
1. Prevention of Powertionism
2. Categorical Imperative in the Equalisation Process
3. Coherent Understanding of Criminal Justice
4. Imperative Perspective of Invisibility
5. Requirements of the Philosophy of Criminal Justice
6. Protecting the Pillars of Criminal Justice
7. Rational Reconstruction through Philosophy
8. Authoritative Reasoning
9. Incoherent Scale of Visible Morality
10. Coherent Scale of Invisible Morality
11. Disciplinary Schemes Governing Qualifications
12. Complications of Philosophical Criminal Reasoning

Chapter IV. Philosophical Vulnerabilities of Analytical International Criminal Justice
1. Common Sensibilities of Reasoning
2. Analytical Human Rights Provisions
3. A Modestly Substantive Analytical Reasoning
4. Descriptive Analytical Dimension
5. Connections with the Theoretical and Metaphysical Parts
6. Criticisms of Normative Criminal Judgements
7. Removing Imposed Inequality of Norms
8. Eliminating the Individual Power of the Law
9. Judging the Tail of Imperative Justice
10. Conceptual Analytical Abnormalities
11. Qualitative Theory of Criminal Justice
12. Quantitative Theory of Criminal Justice

Chapter V. Appropriation of the Mosaics of International Criminal Justice
1. Calming Lullaby for the Mosaics of Criminal Justice
2. Missing the Song of Pure Justice
3. Political Monopolisation of the Attribution of Crimes
4. Calming Lullabies as Resolutions
5. Dishonest Mosaic Justifications
6. Veiled Philological Policy of Mosaics
7. Confrontations between Wills
8. Institutionalisation of Criminal Justice against the Victims
9. Violating Invisibility with Technology
10. Common Philosophy of Humanity
11. Unsuccessful Vocabulary of Motivations
12. Deliberate Abstention from Imperative Definitions
13. Ethical Measurements of Philosophy
14. Cradle Notion of Moral Philosophy

Chapter VI. Imperative Proof of the Invisible of Essence Beyond Powerful Greed
1. Greed Proceeding to the Essence of Invisibility
2. Prevailing Proof of the Invisible Essence
3. Leading Basic Invisibility with Visible Power
4. Fundamental Issues in Ethical and Criminal Theory
5. Meritorious Equity of the Invisible Function
6. Comprehensiveness beyond Immunity
7. Comprehensiveness Losing its Power of Enforceability
8. Fate of the Ultimate Maxim
9. Imperative Invisibility Banning Selectivity
10. Visions of Wisdom against Greed
11. Democratic Rules Opposing to Invisible Rules

Chapter VII. Judging Sovereignty with the Imperative Essence of Invisibility
1. Essence of Objectivity Regarding All Subjects
2. Judging the Contention of Law
3. Moving Away from the Substance of the Law
4. Visible Identity against Invisible Identity
5. Industrialising the Essence of International Crimes
6. Lack of Transparency in the Stage of Enforcement
7. Isolating the True Nature of Reason
8. Committing Criminalvisibilism and Criminalinvisibilism
9. Imperative Justice of the Law
10. Precarious Power of Sovereignty
11. Political Descriptions of Invisible Essence
12. Moralisation of Law as an Order

Chapter VIII. Invisible Essence Necessitating Imperative Equivalent Judgements
1. Independence of Jurisdiction
2. Essence of Equivalent Judgements
3. Living and Falling Philosophy
4. Mislaid Character of Imperative
5. Confusion between Essence and Power
6. Puzzling Rationality of Invisible Essence
7. Philosophy of the Nothingness of Victims
8. The Dystopia of Imperative Philosophy
9. Maximum Consciousness of Criminal Justice
10. Attainable Pure Moral Jurisdiction
11. Deliberate Philosophical Obfuscation
12. Sophistry Modifying the Essence of Invisibility

Chapter IX. Scrutinising the Imperative Philosophy of International Criminal Justice
1. Scrutinising the Values of Imperative Norms
2. Examining Concrete Characterisations
3. Meritorious Enlightenments
4. Destructive Criminalvisibilism and Criminalinvisibilism
5. Healthy Philosophy of Criminal Justice
6. Conundrums of Scrutiny
7. Paradoxical Practices
8. Insidious Philosophical Reasoning

Chapter X. Conclusion



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