10 Or. Rev. Int'l L. 361 (2008)
Tribunal-Hopping with the Post-Conflict Justice Junkies

handle is hein.journals/porril10 and id is 365 raw text is: ELENA BAYLIS*

Tribunal-Hopping with the Post-Conflict
Justice Junkies
I.     Who Are the Post-Conflict Justice Junkies? .................... 363
II.    Why Ask What Individual Post-Conflict Justice
Junkies  K now ?  .................................................................... 366
III.   Post-Conflict Justice Junkies in Their Natural
Habitats: Institutions and Networks ................................. 370
IV.    What Do Post-Conflict Justice Junkies Do?:
Tribunal-Hopping and Work Habits ................................ 371
V.     Known Knowns: Six Types of Knowledge and
Their Positive  Consequences ............................................. 377
VI.    Known Unknowns: What Post-Conflict Justice
Junkies D  on't K now  ........................................................... 382
V II.  C onclusions .......................................................................... 388
Freetown, Sierra Leone, is only a few hours by plane from the
bustling metropolis of Dakar, Senegal, but it is a totally different
world. It is July 2005, three and a half years after the end of
Sierra Leone's brutal blood diamond conflict. Many of the
buildings in downtown Freetown still sit askew as if struck by an
earthquake. Across the city, homes have been rebuilt as shanties
of tin and U.N. tarp. It is the rainy season, and the air is heavy
with humidity. The roads are scarred with ruts so deep that even
a four-wheel drive vehicle shudders and sways as it strains to
* Associate Professor, University of Pittsburgh School of Law; J.D., Yale Law
School; B.A., University of Oregon. This Article has benefited from presentation at
the Law and Society Annual Meeting in Montreal and at this symposium. Thanks
to Paul Schiff Berman, Mark Drumbl, Sally Merry, and Jane Stromseth for their
comments, advice and encouragement, to Lisl Brunner for her research, and to Hari
Osofsky for organizing this symposium together with the Oregon Review of
International Law staff.

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