Apparently Angelina Jolie reportedly offered to help capture African warlord Joseph Kony, according to 40,000 ICC documents that leaked to the French investigative website Mediapart over the weekend.

Our colleagues have returned to exchange mail between Luis Moreno Ocampo, the chief prosecutor of the Court criminal worldwide, and the hollywood star.

A new report from The Sunday Times, based on 40,000 documents obtained by the French investigative website Mediapart, reveals the Oscar victor agreed to lure Kony out of hiding with the help of then-husband Brad Pitt by traveling to the Central African Republic with a team of US special forces.

Kony and his Lord's Resistance Army movement had been fighting then to install a government in Uganda, and have waged war in the Democratic Republic of Congo, South Sudan, and the Central African Republic for more than 20 years, the BBC News said. Moreno Ocampo wrote. "Brad is being supportive".

Kony, the former leader of the Ugandan guerrilla group LRA, was indicted for war crimes and crimes against humanity by the International Criminal Court in 2005. "She is ready", Moreno Ocampo's e-mail revealed.

Mmhm. According to leaked International Criminal Court emails and documents, the Academy Award victor volunteered to be a central part of a 2012 plot to lure war lord Kony into arrest.

We all know Angelina Jolie has always been a humanitarian activist, especially for refugees and in war-torn African countries. She had gone to the ICC at The Hague, Netherlands to watch him prosecute Thomas Lubanga of the Democratic Republic of Congo, the first person to ever be convicted by the court. Is it that Brad will go with you?

Ms Jolie and Mr Moreno Ocampo were not strangers before the email exchange.

Moreno Ocampo later added: 'It will be great to spend more time with the American troops. According to the leaked emails, the prosecutor said that Jolie, who is now 42 years old, "volunteered" to help bring Kony in.

The Argentine lawyer is now at the center of a row over his connections to Libyan businessman Hassan Tatanaki, who was closely tied to the brutal regime of former dictator Col. Muammer Gaddafi. "I miss you", but it went unanswered.

You'll get him next time, Angie!