This chapter concludes that human rights protection before international court is, to a large extent, satisfactorily ensured. It discusses that the Nuremberg and Tokyo trials cannot be said to be fair trials in modern terms. It notes that criminal procedure is a method of establishment of judicial truth, which is never absolute. Its correct determination lies upon full respect for the rules laid down for the establishment of guilt innocence. The chapter also offers some suggestions for improving human rights protection in international criminal proceedings.
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