Under what is known as the subjective territorial principle, a state has jurisdiction to criminalise conduct which takes place in its own territory even when the consequence of that conduct takes place outside its territory, it being understood that 'consequence' here means a part of the offence and not merely some non-criminal effect within the state1. Under what is known as the objective territorial principle, a state has jurisdiction to criminalise conduct which takes place outside its territory if the consequence of that conduct takes place within its own territory
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