It is easy to become a member of the International Court of Justice, or ICJ, and even a member’s spouse or partner can be eligible to do so, as long as they have not been convicted of a crime.
The ICJ has the powers to prosecute crimes including war crimes, genocide, crimes against humanity and genocide against humanity.
It also has jurisdiction over a host of issues including extradition treaties, money laundering and terrorism financing.
There are some countries with no jurisdiction, including Afghanistan, the former Soviet Union, Zimbabwe, Sudan and the Democratic Republic of Congo.
It has not yet been decided whether the ICJ would have jurisdiction over the Syrian conflict, which has been raging for nearly three years.
The United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) says it has a role to play in monitoring developments in Syria, particularly as a member country of the UN Security Council.
But what is the truth about whether you can join the court?
Some people have suggested that if you have been convicted, you can’t join the ICJC, or that if convicted, your membership does not affect your right to remain silent.
There is no way of knowing whether you are a member or not.
The ICC does not have the power to impose sanctions or to compel testimony from witnesses.
There has been no formal complaint about the decision, nor has there been any court order preventing you from speaking about your membership.
If you want to know more, here are some of the facts.
Who is the ICIJ?
The International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) is the successor of the World Court of Arbitration for the Far East (WCAFE) that was established in 1995 to investigate alleged war crimes by the former Yugoslav republics.
The tribunal has jurisdiction in disputes between the UN, the ICC and other international bodies, including the UN Human Rights Council.
Its chief judge, a judge appointed by the UN Secretary-General, is the UN Special Rapporteur on Torture.
The ICTY was established under the United Nations Charter, which was ratified in 2005.
The main ICC office is in The Hague, but it is also based in Geneva, Switzerland, and has a number of other offices throughout the world.
In June 2010, it became a member state of the United Kingdom, which signed a protocol on the ICTY, which opened up the court’s jurisdiction.
It is an independent court with a single judge, who is appointed by a United Nations Security Council resolution.
It carries out its work in two offices in The Netherlands, where it can act as a “supervisory body”, or a “sub-national” court, in the Netherlands.
A member country’s legal system is independent, and is not subject to the jurisdiction of the court.
The court can issue arrest warrants for people who have committed crimes or to those who have been involved in serious crimes.
The person can then be prosecuted in a military court.
Members of the ICY have a right to leave the court and to leave any proceedings to the competent military authorities.
They can appeal against this, which is known as a writ of mandamus.
They also have the right to challenge a decision of a military tribunal to a military judge.
They are also entitled to request the transfer of their criminal case to the International Military Tribunal for Rwanda (IMT), which can be used to try them for war crimes.
There have been reports of ICY members being detained or being held in military prisons, and some have been prosecuted for their involvement in war crimes as well as genocide.
The chief prosecutor of the ICTTY is the head of the ICC’s Military Appeals Chamber, which acts as the court for the ICC member states, the prosecutor general and the military judges.
There was a dispute over the ICCTY’s independence when it was formed in the 1990s, when the United States and some member states sought to limit its powers.
The U.S. withdrew its support, and it is now the only country to refuse to join.
Other countries, including China, are also wary of joining the court, but are not allowed to join unless they can show a clear risk to the country.
In 2010, the IWC agreed to a treaty that would give the court a mandate to investigate crimes committed in countries outside its jurisdiction, and to make recommendations for legislation to limit their jurisdiction.
Under the treaty, member states have the authority to join, but only if they are prepared to be accountable to the court in their own jurisdiction, or if they want to make sure that their own laws apply.
The treaty is not legally binding, but states that they can “make a formal declaration” if they decide that they want.
How do I join the IIC?
In order to become an ICJ member, a person must have been a party to a court case or prosecution in their country.
Members have to have been arrested and convicted of serious crimes,