Chief Prosecutor of the Special Court for Sierra Leone, David Crane, will provide an update from his perspective on the ongoing war in Ukraine at 2 p.m. December 5 via […]
We envision a global society where the universal principles of equality, fairness, and justice prevail.
For over twenty years, we have honored and promoted the legacy of Robert H. Jackson, U.S. Solicitor General, U.S. Attorney General, U.S. Supreme Court Justice, and Chief U.S. Prosecutor of the International Military Tribunal in Nuremberg.
The Jackson Center advances the legacy of Justice Robert H. Jackson through education, using a variety of methods including in-person and virtual programs and presentations, exhibits, available media, and scholarship. We demonstrate the contemporary relevance and applicability of Justice Jackson’s ideas and work to current and future generations.
Your gift enables us to envision a global society where the universal principles of equality, fairness, and justice prevail.
The Supreme Court: Final? Infallible? Future?
Our 2023 programming theme is The Supreme Court: Final? Infallible? Future? We will be convening conversation on the decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court, how they inform our perspectives on and understanding of the law and our judicial system, the role of external forces, such as public opinion, and whether and what reforms should be considered.
Check out our podcast, Liberty Under Law New Episodes Tuesdays, 8pm ET.
Featured Online Collection: International Military Tribunal at Nuremberg Trial Audio and Video
The Robert H. Jackson Center is making available and organizing as resources both audio and video recordings of the Nuremberg trial proceedings. This guide, featuring links to those recordings, is organized in chronological order.
Permanent Exhibit: Nuremberg Photos by Raymond D’Addario
Raymond D’Addario was one of a few photographers assigned by the Army Pictorial Service to document the International Military Tribunal in Nuremberg, Germany. On November 21, 1945, senior Nazi officials took their seats in Courtroom 600 in the Palace of Justice. Ray’s photograph of the main defendants sitting in the docket surrounded by U.S. military guards has become the iconic symbol of the trial.