CURRENT ISSUE

Cover of EIA Issue 33.1

Spring 2019 (Issue 33.1)

| March 2019

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Spring 2019 issue of the journal! This issue features a roundtable organized by Rafael Biermann examining how states and other actors balance legal norms, moral values, and national interests in various policy areas. The collection contains contributions from Rafael Biermann, Nigel Biggar, Megan Bradley, Gareth Evans, Stefan Oeter, and Hugo Slim. The issue also contains an essay by Sean Kanuck on being human in an age of artificial intelligence; a response by Edward C. Luck to Bolarinwa Adediran’s article on UN Security Council codes of conduct (EIA 32.4); a review essay by Christian Schemmel taking a philosophical look at inequalities; and book reviews by Mark Drumbl, Elizabeth Finneron-Burns, and Hyeran Jo.

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Book Reviews

Crime and Global Justice: The Dynamics of International Punishment, by Daniele Archibugi and Alice Pease

| March 2019

In this book, Archibugi and Pease survey familiar territory, but they distinguish their contribution by using case studies to tell their story, focusing on the indictments, trials, and convictions of well-known heads of state.

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Should We Control World Population? by Diana Coole

This book provides an antidote to the commonly held assumption that procreation is beyond the legitimate scope of governmental influence.

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Wars of Law: Unintended Consequences in the Regulation of Armed Conflict, by Tanisha Fazal

| March 2019

This book convincingly shows that efforts to regulate and govern the conduct of war have bred counteracting reactions by warring parties.

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BLOG

Wichita and American Global Engagement

| May 2019

I had the honor and privilege to be a guest of the Wichita Committee on Foreign Relations, to dialogue with their members about the role and scope of U.S. global engagement. It was a rich and varied discussion, and this summary can’t do it justice, but I wanted to share some of the key takeaways […]

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What Americans Want

| May 2019

The Center for American Progress has released their exhaustive survey of what Americans want in foreign policy–and their results track closely with the conclusions reached by the U.S. global engagement study group. The CAP report concludes: Debates about maintaining the rules-based international order, working with allies through global alliances and multilateral institutions, promoting democracy, and […]

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The Generational Divide?

| May 2019

In discussing the issue of American engagement in the world, one cannot escape the question of the generational divide. As millennials and “Generation Z” begin to enter the ranks of both American politics as well as the expert community, will they share the same assumptions about the role of the United States in international affairs […]

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