Keywords : The formal justification
The formal justification for the refusal to accept the evidence before the International Court of Justice
Journal of college of Law for Legal and Political Sciences,
2015, Volume 4, Issue 12 part 2, Pages 176-215
The Formal Justification for The Refusal to Accept The Evidence Before The International Court of Justice
We had, in this research, the justifications formalism for the refusal to accept the evidence before the International Court of Justice, where divided by the two sections: the first consisted to explain how or mechanism to present evidence during the two phases of the written and oral proceedings, while the second section, handled the formal reasons for the refusal to accept the evidence, and of: reject admission of evidence to be submitted after the expiration of deadlines, or are presented in a manner contrary to the procedures in this regard.
In Conclusion Mentioned results in our findings in this research, mostnotably, the International Court of Justice did not refuse to accept certain evidencepresented by the parties befo resuch evidence had not been presented from one of the parties, in badfaith, in order to miss an opportunity to the other party to have access to this directory and respond to it adequately, or this Court held that this guide will beuseful in establishing the truthwith respect to the matters in dispute.
The most important recommendations that we have mentioned in the conclusion, is to define the justifications formalism and objectivity in the Rules of Procedure of the International Court of Justice, for a few, because these justifications represent exceptions to the general rule prevailing before the International Court of Justice, and the international judiciary in general, and which requires the parties' freedom in the use of all types of possible evidence to prove their claims.