Modern international tribunals have developed a presumption of unconditional early release after prisoners serve two thirds of their sentences, which decreases transparency and is generally out of line with the goals of international criminal law. I trace the development of this doctrine to a false analogy with the law of domestic parole. I then suggest an alternative approach based on prisoners' changed circumstances and enumerate criteria for tribunals to use in future early release decisions.
|Original language||English (US)|
|Number of pages||45|
|Journal||Yale Law Journal|
|State||Published - 2014|