Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court

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The Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court was a document published by the International Criminal Court which sets out a legal definition for genocide, and a framework for its prosecution of individuals. It came into force in April 2002.

CCP global pandemic

See also: CCP global pandemic

Hoover Institution scholar Gordon Chang observed:

"The case against China rests not only on how the coronavirus came to first infect humans—something scientists will argue about for years—but also what Chinese ruler Xi Jinping did once the pathogen crippled his country. In short, he took steps he knew or had to know would spread the disease beyond his borders.

His actions make the infections and deaths outside China deliberate, effectively a “biological weapon.” His actions taken together constitute both a “genocide” and a “crime against humanity” under the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court.[1]


  1. China Deliberately Spread The Coronavirus: What Are The Strategic Consequences?, by Gordon G. Chang, December 9, 2020.

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