This diplomatic corps, the United Nations War Crimes Council, has provided international legitimacy and legal and technical support to the judicial procedures of Member States. This provides a number of useful functions that can be used in today’s international criminal justice system, either individually by existing bodies or in the framework of a new organization, such as the organization of technical assistance, which can be used, if necessary, to mediate between States and the International Criminal Court. Today, it is said that support for the international criminal justice system should remind us that, during the Second World War, you worked much more systematically than you do today to collect evidence. The CMI has adopted a number of cost-effective measures, such as the provision of legal advice, the exchange of best practices and even templates that provide the information needed by Member States to report war crimes. Under the UNFCCC, allegations of war crimes during the preliminary negotiation phase have been corroborated by a group of Member States, which have established a peer review system to facilitate fair trials. In the shadow of the Nuremberg trial of the most important Nazis and the rapid conclusion of the trial of the most important Nazis in the interest of Germany’s reconstruction, UN CACO member states set an important legal precedent. For example, in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, national military courts in Ituri province, as part of the judicial reform process funded by the European Commission since 2003, have tried several commanders of the Congolese armed forces and several rebel groups for $40 million. In the context of international policy, trials have been conducted in the regions where the crimes were committed, including concentration camps and European cities. Legal and State practice in the 1940s was much richer than previously thought, thanks to policies, prosecutions and convictions for rape, forms of criminal conspiracy and the first definitions of genocide. Such a system could provide independent expert advice to national judiciaries, and this approach has not yet been sufficiently developed in existing legal structures and treaty provisions. In 2014, the Constitutional Court of South Africa ruled that the South African police had a legal obligation to investigate the actions of Zimbabwean officials accused of torture against opponents of the Mugabe regime. Crimes against humanity, which had been the subject of intense debate in the Commission before Member States established “Day D” immediately after the Nuremberg trials. From 1944 to 1948, 36,000 people, including Adolf Hitler, were charged by 16 allied States, resulting in some 10,000 convictions in more than 2,000 trials in Europe and Asia.