5:00-6:30 pm: Launch and panel discussion
6:30-7:30 pm: Reception
Join Notre Dame Law School, Amnesty International, the International Corporate Accountability Roundtable (ICAR), and Doughty Street Chambers for a panel discussion on advancing investigations and prosecutions of corporate crimes in human rights cases.
The panel discussion will explore the potential use of the Corporate Crimes Principles as a platform to elevate attention to corporate criminal accountability and their human rights significance, as well as delve deeper into practical solutions to the problems confronting progress on this important agenda as well as to explore their value to law enforcement in furthering justice for victims of corporate crimes.
To attend, please register by Friday, September 30.
Roger P. Alford
Notre Dame Law School
Justice Ian Binnie CC QC
Lenczner Slaght Royce Smith Griffin LLP
Former Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada
University of Washington School of Law
UN Working Group on the issue of human rights and transnational corporations and other business enterprises
Senior Investigator, International Criminal Court
Former Chief Public Prosecutor and Director of the Norwegian National Authority for Prosecution of Organized and Other Serious Crime
Peter Carter QC
Doughty Street Chambers
Head of Business & Human Rights, Amnesty International
Director, International Corporate Accountability Roundtable (ICAR)
About the Corporate Crimes Principles
A group of eminent legal experts, with the support of Amnesty International and ICAR, developed The Corporate Crimes Principles to encourage and assist State actors to pursue corporate criminal liability in human rights cases more effectively. The Corporate Crimes Principles were developed following extensive global consultations with investigators, prosecutors, lawyers and civil society actors. They provide practical guidance on issues such as: case selection, evidence collection, identifying tools, resources and strategies for effectively pursuing such cases, cross-border collaboration, and victims’ access to justice and witness protection. For more information, visit commercecrimehumanrights.org.
For more information please contact:
Originally published at international.conductor.nd.edu.