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Presentasi berjudul: "SUBYEK HUKUM INTERNASIONAL"— Transcript presentasi:

Cekli Setya Pratiwi, SH. (UB),LL.M.(Utrecht) Homepage:

2 Tujuan Instruksional Khusus
Dalam Bab ini mahasiswa diharapkan mampu memahami dan menjelaskan: Definisi dari subyek hukum internasional Karakteristik dari international personality Hubungan antara subyek hukum internasional dengan international personality “Negara” sebagai subyek HI yang utama

3 Diskusi Apakah definisi dari subyek hukum internasional?
Bagaimanakah karakteristik dari international personality? Apakah hubungan antara subyek hukum internasional dengan international personality? Apakah “negara” adalah satu-satunya subyek Hukum Internasional?

4 Definisi Subyek Hukum Internasional
Subject of International Law is an entity capable of possesing international rights and duties and having the capacity to maintain its rights by bringing international claims. (ICJ, 1949).

5 What is the meaning of having capacity to maintain its rights?
Capacity to make claims in respect of breaches of international law Capacity to make treaties and aggreements valid on international plane The enjoyment of immunities and privileges from national jurisdiction

6 Pemegang hak dan kewajiban langsung berdasarkan hukum internasional;
Entitas yang memenuhi syarat diatas selanjutnya disebut memiliki “international legal personalities”; Entitas yang tidak memenuhi unsur diatas disebut sebagai “obyek” dari hukum internasional

7 Mochtar Kusumaadmaja Subyek hukum internasional dibagi 2 : 1. Penuh: pemegang seluruh hak dan kewajiban menurut hukum internasional, yaitu NEGARA; 2. Terbatas: pemegang hak dan kewajiban dalam hukum internasional secara terbatas;

8 Negara sebagai subyek hukum internasional penuh:
Aturan hukum internasional sebagian besar mengatur hak dan kewajiban negara/hubungan antar negara; Hanya negara yang dapat berperkara di hadapan Mahkamah Internasional (Pasal 34 Statuta MI); Hanya negara yang dapat mengesahkan berlakunya suatu aturan hukum; Negara mempunyai force, power, authority;

9 J.G.Starke Subyek hukum internasional dikelompokkan menjadi 3: 1. Negara-negara; 2. Organisasi dan lembaga internasional; 3. Individu dan kesatuan lain selain negara;

10 Kriteria kesatuan lain selain negara :
1. Diakui oleh negara-negara dalam praktek, mempunyai perwakilan di PBB, hanya untuk hal-hal tertentu, tidak mempunyai hak suara; 2. Dapat dilihat dari Konvensi-konvensi atau Perjanjian internasional secara umum;

11 Bour Mauna Subyek HI Sebelum Perang Dunia II: Negara
Setelah Perang Dunia II: 1. Negara; 2. Organisasi internasional; 3. Individu; 4. Vatikan; 5. Palang Merah Internasional (ICRC); 6. Belligerent;

12 National Law: legal personality, legal person, subject of the law.
The concepts of international personality

13 Legal personality and subjects of the law
Legal personality is primarily an ‘Legal acknowledgement that an entity is capable of exercising certain rights and being subject to certain duties under a particular system of law. Subjects of the law are the persons to whom the law attributes rights and duties. Therefore, the term ‘subject of the law’ is synonymous with the term ‘legal person’.

14 Karakteristik Subyek Hukum Internasional
An entity has international personality if it has rights and duties under international law. The following are generally accepted as characteristics of international personality: (1) Rights and obligations under international law; (2) Treaty-making capacity; (3) Capacity to make international claims; and (4) The enjoyment of privileges and immunities from national jurisdictions.

15 These are also known as ‘indicia of international personality’
These are also known as ‘indicia of international personality’. In practice, it is only States and certain international organizations like the United Nations that have all of these capacities to the fullest degree. “Subjects of international law” are those who possess “international personality”.

16 Apakah “Negara” sebagai satu-satunya subyek HI?
In the 19th century, States were the only subjects of international law. Oppenheim emphatically stated: “Since the law of nations is based on the common consent of States, and not of individual human beings, States solely and exclusively are subjects of international law”. HOWEVER: In the present day, it is not true.

17 While States remain the predominant actors in international law, the position has changed. After the Second World War, new actors have emerged on the international plane, such as public international organizations established by States (IGOs), non-governmental organizations (NGOs) created by individuals, multinational corporations and even individual human beings. They are now recognized as possessing some, although limited, international personality.

18 NEGARA (a State) Professor Oppenheim defines ‘State’ in these terms: “A State is in existence when the people is settled in a country under its own sovereign government.

19 Syarat-syarat konstitutif Negara menurut Oppenheim’s
Oppenheim’ sense: People: who live together as a community in spite of the fact that they may belong to different races or religions, or of different colours Country : there must be a country in which the people have settled down. Government Sovereignty: ‘Sovereignty’ means the supreme authority above which there is no other higher authority. Sovereignty denotes ‘independence’ all round within and without the boundary of a state.

20 Criteria of statehood under international law
Article 1 of the Montevideo Convention on Rights and Duties of States 1933 provides as follows: The State as a person of international law should posses the following qualifications: A permanent population; A defined territory (stable political community and this must be control of a certain area); Government; and Capacity to enter into relations with other States.

21 (1) Defined Territory For a State to exist, there must be a defined territory. The control of territory is the essence of a State. This is the basis of the central notion of establishing the ‘territorial sovereignty’, exclusive competence of the State to exercise sovereign authority within that territory. But absolute certainty about a State’s boundaries is not required; many states have out-standing frontier disputes.

22 (2) Permanent population
• There must be people linked to a specific territory on a more or less permanent basis and who can be regarded as its inhabitants. Wandering tribes do not qualify to be a State. • In the Western Sahara case (1975) ICJ Rep. 12, the territory of the Western Sahara is populated by nomadic tribes who go freely across the the territory is such that they may be regarded as its ‘population’.

23 (3) Government • To be a State there must be a government. The government must be ‘effective’ within the defined territory and exercise control over the permanent population. The mere existence of a government in itself does not suffice, if it does not have ‘effective control’.

24 Aaland Island Case • The main question in this case was the date on which Finland became a state. Finland had been a part of the Russian Empire until the Russian Revolution. The Finnish Parliament declared Finland’s independence on December 4, But there was opposition within Finland by those who rejected the idea of independence. As a result, violence broke out and for a time the government of the new state was able to maintain order only with the help of the Soviet troops. • Held: Only in 1918, Finland became a state.

25 (4) Capacity to enter into relations with other States
• When the Montevideo Convention refers to ‘capacity to enter into relations with other States’, it is referring to “independence” in law from the authority of other States. • In Austro-German Customs Union case, (1931) PCIJ Reports, Series A/B, No. 41, Austria and Germany, by a Protocol of 1931, reached an agreement on a customs union establishing free trade between the two States.

26 Judgment of Judge Anzilotti:
“Independence may also be described as sovereignty by which is meant that the state has over it no other authority than that of international law. • It also follows that the restrictions upon a State’s liberty, whether arising out of ordinary international law or contractual engagements, do not as such in the least affect its independence. As long as these restrictions do not place the State under the legal authority of another State, the former remains an independent State however extensive and burdensome those obligations may be.

27 Federal States • A federal State is a union of several sovereign States. The union is, first, based on an international treaty of the member states, and secondly on a subsequently accepted constitution of the federal State. • In the view of Professor Wade, federation pre- supposes a desire for some form of union among independent States, which, though they desire union for some purposes, nevertheless wish to preserve their identity and some measure of independence.

28 A distinctive feature of a federal State is that in foreign policy it acts as a single subject of international law. Thus a federal State is said to be a real State and an international person. • On the other hand, the international position of the member states is not so clear.

29 Units (member states) within a federal State may
or may not be allowed by the federal constitution some freedom to conduct their own foreign affairs. • If, and to the extent that, they are allowed to do so, such units are regarded by international law as having international personality. • E.g., the Republics of the former USSR were all entitled in law to conduct their own foreign affairs and two of them – Byelorussia and the Ukraine - to a small extent did so.

30 The Malaysian Practice
• If we read together Articles 74, 76 and the Federal List of the Federal Constitution of Malaysia, it is crystal clear that the federal Parliament and the Federal Executive (the Cabinet) have the exclusive power relating to “external affairs”, foreign affairs or international relations. No such power can be exercised by the component states. • The conclusion then is that in Malaysia international personality is vested in the Federal State and the component states possess no international personality whatsoever.

31 INDIVIDU 1. Dipelopori oleh Kelsen dan Westlake. Alasan: negara hanya merupakan suatu konsep hukum semata, tanpa manusia/individu, konsep hukum negara tidak ada artinya. 2. Hak dan kewajiban negara adalah pada individu.

32 Bukti pengakuan individu sebagai subyek HI
Deklarasi Hak Asasi Manusia 1948; Konvensi Jenewa 1949 tentang Perlindungan Korban Perang; Konvensi Jenewa 1951 tentang Status Pengungsi; Dibidang Penerbangan, seperti : Konvensi Tokyo 1963, Konvensi Montreal 1971 dan Konvensi Den Haag 1970 (Kejahatan Pembajakan Pesawat Udara);

33 Kejahatan perang oleh penjahat perang (individu)
Memperlakukan secara melawan hukum tawanan yang luka/sakit;  Memperlakukan secara melawan hukum penduduk sipil di daerah yang dikuasai /konflik;  Menyerang fasilitas-fasilitas sipil/ kota yang tidak dilengkapi dengan pertahanan yang memadai;  Melakukan pembunuhan masal (genocida);

34 International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY): 2. International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR): 3. International Criminal Court (ICC):

35 ICC Rome Statute of the ICC: (a) The crime of genocide; (b) Crimes against humanity; (c) War crimes; (d) The crime of aggression;

36 Admissibility ICC 1. The case is being investigated or prosecuted by a State which has jurisdiction over it, unless the State is unwilling or unable genuinely to carry out the investigation or prosecution; 2. The case has been investigated by a State which has jurisdiction over it and the State has decided not to prosecute the person concerned, unless the decision resulted from the unwillingness or inability of the State genuinely to prosecute; 3. The person concerned has already been tried for conduct which is the subject of the complaint, and a trial by the Court is not permitted under article 20, paragraph 4. The case is not of sufficient gravity to justify further action by the Court.

37 Vatikan dan Tahta suci 1. Pemerintah Tahta Suci, Kardinal Pietro Gaspari dan Perdana Menteri Kerajaan Italia, Benito Mussolini: “…the sovereignty and jurisdiction of the Holy See ever the City of the Vatican.” 2. Menjadi anggota badan-badan PBB seperti ILO dan WHO.

38 The International Committee of the RedCross (ICRC);
1. Organisasi Privat, berpusat di Switzerland dan berdasarkan hukum Swiss; 3. Berdasarkan Konvensi Jenewa 1949 tentang perlindungan korban perang, ICRC mempunyai “unique distinction” sehingga dapat berhubungan langsung dengan negara-negara berkaitan dengan perlindungan korban perang;

39 Insurgencies 1. Harus dibedakan dengan riots, rebellions dan insurgencies.  PLO, 1974 mendapatkan status sebagai Observer dalam United Nations. Tahun berikutnya Yaser Arafat mendapatkan kesempatan untuk berbicara di Sidang Umum.  GAM? 2. Setelah mendapatkan status Belligerent, maka negara-negara di luar konflik harus netral.

40 Belligerent a. Memiliki sebuah organisasi “pemerintahan” sendiri; b. Kekuatan militernya telah menduduki wilayah tertentu c. Mempunyai kontrol efektif atas wilayah tersebut. d. Anggota militernya memiliki seragam dengan tanda-tanda khusus dengan peralatan militer yang cukup


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