CURRENT ISSUE

Fall 2022 (36.3)

Fall 2022 (36.3)

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Fall 2022 issue of the journal! The highlight of this issue is a book symposium organized by Ana Tanasoca and John S. Dryzek on Democratizing Global Justice, featuring contributions by Terry Macdonald and Kate MacDonald, Eva Erman, and Ana Tanasoca and John S. Dryzek. Additionally, the issue includes a feature article by Felix Bender on political refugeehood, and an essay by Jonathan Becker on the global liberal arts challenge. The issue also contains a review essay by James Pattison on Ukraine, intervention and the post-liberal world order, and book reviews by Joslyn Barnhart, Oumar Ba, and Daniel E. Esser.

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Summer 2022 (36.2)

Summer 2022 (36.2)

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Summer 2022 issue of the journal! The highlight of this issue is a roundtable organized by Morten Fibieger Byskov on vulnerable communities, future generations, and political representation in climate policy and practice, featuring contributions by Morten Fibieger Byskov and Keith Hyams; Simon Caney; Stephen M. Gardiner; Colin Hickey; and Marco Grix and Krushil Watene. Additionally, the issue includes a feature article by Gordon Arlen and Carlo Burelli on offshore tax sheltering and realism’s ethic of responsibility, and an essay by Eva Hilberg on the terra nullius of intellectual property. The issue also contains a review essay by Theresa Reinold on international organizations and global governance, and book reviews by Mark Rigstad and Melissa Labonte.

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Spring 2022 (36.1)

Spring 2022 (36.1)

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Spring 2022 issue of the journal! The highlight of this issue is a roundtable organized by Jesse Kirkpatrick on moral injury, trauma, and war, featuring contributions by Jesse Kirkpatrick; Daniel Rothenberg; and David Wood. Additionally, the issue includes a feature article by Yuna Han on the normative questions raised by universal jurisdiction, and a feature article by Megan Price on Sri Lanka’s challenge to the standing of international humanitarian law. The issue also contains a review essay by Deen Chatterjee on Amartya Sen’s memoir Home in the World, and book reviews by Mary Dudziak, Michael Struett, and James Ketterer.

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Book Reviews

Saving the International Justice Regime: Beyond Backlash against International Courts

Saving the International Justice Regime: Beyond Backlash against International Courts

In Saving the International Justice Regime: Beyond Backlash against International Courts, Courtney Hillebrecht provides answers to important questions related to the backlash politics of international justice: What is backlash and what forms does it take, and why do states and elites engage in backlash against international human rights and courts?

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The Origins of Overthrow: How Emotional Frustration Shapes US Regime Change Interventions

The Origins of Overthrow: How Emotional Frustration Shapes US Regime Change Interventions

Payam Ghalehdar’s fascinating book The Origins of Overthrow: How Emotional Frustration Shapes US Regime Change Interventions addresses an important puzzle: Why do states often pay exorbitant costs to pursue regime change when it so rarely achieves their objectives?

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International Development Cooperation Today: A Radical Shift towards a Global Paradigm

International Development Cooperation Today: A Radical Shift towards a Global Paradigm

The literature on international development cooperation tends to be dominated by scholars and policymakers based at Anglo-American universities and research institutes. It is therefore refreshing to encounter perspectives from outside of this somewhat insular bubble. A recently published compendium by Patrick Develtere, Huib Huyse, and Jan Van Ongevalle is a case in point.

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BLOG

Can the EU Ethically Wean off Russian Gas?

Can the EU Ethically Wean off Russian Gas?

In response to Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine at the end of February 2022, the European Union, the United States, the United Kingdom, and several other countries put together wide-ranging economic sanctions against Russia. One of the goals was to cut down on, and eventually eliminate, oil and gas imports from Russia. Though this was hailed by many as an opportunity for both increasing security and transitioning to green energy, some countries in the EU continue to have a more difficult time weaning off Russian gas than others.

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What We’ve Been Reading

What We’ve Been Reading

Welcome to our roundup of news and current events related to ethics and international affairs! Here’s some of what we’ve been reading this past month.

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What We’ve Been Reading

What We’ve Been Reading

Welcome to our roundup of news and current events related to ethics and international affairs! Here’s some of what we’ve been reading this past month.

Continue Reading