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International Criminal Court (ICC) Chief Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda waits on November 27, 2013 for the start of the trial of Congolese Vice President Jean-Pierre Bemba and two close associates at the ICC in The Hague on suspicion of tampering with witnesses in his war crimes trial. Bemba faces three war crimes counts and two counts of crimes against humanity before the ICC in a case related to widespread atrocities committed by his DR Congo-based Movement for the Liberation of Congo (MLC) troops in the Central African Republic between October 2002 and March 2003.  AFP PHOTO / POOL / PETER DEJONG          - netherlands out -        (Photo credit should read PETER DEJONG/AFP/Getty Images)
International Criminal Court (ICC) Chief Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda waits on November 27, 2013 for the start of the trial of Congolese Vice President Jean-Pierre Bemba and two close associates at the ICC in The Hague on suspicion of tampering with witnesses in his war crimes trial. Bemba faces three war crimes counts and two counts of crimes against humanity before the ICC in a case related to widespread atrocities committed by his DR Congo-based Movement for the Liberation of Congo (MLC) troops in the Central African Republic between October 2002 and March 2003.  AFP PHOTO / POOL / PETER DEJONG          - netherlands out -        (Photo credit should read PETER DEJONG/AFP/Getty Images)

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How the ICC could put ISIS members on trial

Syria, not a member of the International Criminal Court, may be out of bounds; but Chief Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda explains how they could go after individuals in ISIS.

How the ICC could put ISIS members on trial

Syria, not a member of the International Criminal Court, may be out of bounds; but Chief Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda explains how they could go after individuals in ISIS.