It's IntLawGrrls' great pleasure today to welcome Dr. Janine Clark (left) as today's guest blogger.
A Lecturer in the Politics Department and the Post-War Reconstruction and Development Unit at the University of York in Britain, Janine previously was a Leverhulme Trust Early Career Fellow 2007-2009, and an Economic and Social Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow in the International Politics Department at Aberystwyth University, Wales, 2006-2007.
Janine received her doctorate in 2006 from the University of Nottingham; she also holds a master’s degree with distinction in international studies from the University of Leeds and a 1st class honours degree in law and French from the University of Bristol.
Her research interests include post-conflict societies, particularly in the Balkans and Africa; reconciliation and trust-building processes; war crimes and their perpetrators; transitional justice; war crimes tribunals and restorative justice mechanisms. Publications include her book Serbia in the Shadow of Milošević: The Legacy of Conflict in the Balkans (2008), as well as several law review articles on international criminal justice. In her guest post below, Janine discusses one of the latter, an empirical study on Bosnia and post-conflict justice, recently published in the Journal of International Criminal Justice.