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Against Relationalism in Global Justice Theory

| December 12, 2014

Much recent global justice theory consists of arguing for the idea that we owe more to fellow countrymen than to mere foreigners. Risse’s book is the most sophisticated elaboration and defense of these convictions concerning national partiality.

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Understanding “Cultures of Humanitarianism” in East Asia

Understanding “Cultures of Humanitarianism” in East Asia

| December 12, 2014

What are the implications of the emerging diversity in humanitarianism? By examining such traditions in East Asia, we can better understand variations in the idea across cultures.

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The “Responsibility to Prevent”: An International Crimes Approach to the Prevention of Mass Atrocities

| December 12, 2014

Insights from criminology suggest that an international crimes approach to the prevention of mass atrocities upends many of the usual assumptions on the preventive dimension of RtoP.

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Winter 2014 (Issue 28.4)

Winter 2014 (Issue 28.4)

| December 12, 2014

ENTIRE ISSUE FREE FOR A LIMITED TIME!

This issue includes an essay by Jacinta O’Hagan and Miwa Hirono on “cultures of humanitarianism” in East Asia; articles by Christopher Kutz on torture, American security policy, and norm death, and Ruben Reike on an international crimes approach to preventing mass atrocities; a book symposium on Mathias Risse’s On Global Justice, featuring contributions from Richard Arneson, Helena de Bres, Anna Stilz, and Risse; and a review essay by Nancy Birdsall on Thomas Piketty’s Capital.

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Risse on Justice in Trade

| December 12, 2014

Risse tries to stake out a middle ground between those who fail to recognize the full normative significance of contemporary international relationships and those who ground highly demanding moral requirements in social structures that cannot bear the weight.

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Response to Arneson, de Bres, and Stilz

| December 12, 2014

The author discusses his attempt at constructing a multilayered theory of global justice, where many considerations must be brought into reflective equilibrium.

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An Introduction to the New Centennial Ebook from <i>EIA</i>

An Introduction to the New Centennial Ebook from EIA

| December 3, 2014

This podcast introduces EIA’s new ebook on the most critical issues facing the world today. Ebook free for a limited time!

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Animals as Citizens: A Response to Will Kymlicka

Kymlicka believes that animals should be considered citizens. But the animal-human relationship seems fundamentally dissimilar to its human-human counterpart.

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