sions, audiotapes and videotapes found in the offices and foundations of the regime, and the recorded statements of Ali Hassan Al-Majeed that palpably mention genocide and the Kurds are among other evidence that can be used to try Saddam Hussein and his associates. Based on that, sessions needed to try criminals of crimes against the Kurds can be much more than those of Nuremburg, and any member of Kurdish society subjected to repression by the Baâ€™ath Party could be used as a witness to testify. Nonetheless, after manuals were developed for the International Tribunal Court and resolution number 808 was issued by the UN Security Council to try to punish the Serbians, there is great hope that the International Tribunal Court will actively come forward to address further international war crimes. Once it does so, it will see how creative the former Iraqi regime was in terms of committing genocide and other types of felonies. Thus, this time the International Tribunal Court will be different than that of Nuremberg.
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