CURRENT ISSUE

Summer 2019 (Issue 33.2)

| June 2019

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Summer 2019 issue of the journal! The highlight of this issue is a roundtable on “Artificial Intelligence and the Future of Global Affairs,” with contributions from Heather M. Roff, Steven Livingston and Mathias Risse, Jeffrey D. Sachs, Amandeep Singh Gill, Sara E. Davies, and Patrick Lin and Fritz Allhoff. The contributions consider how artificial intelligence will affect human rights, economic development, international security, global health, and the Arctic frontier in the coming decades. The issue also contains an essay by Kimberly Hutchings on decolonizing global ethics, a peer reviewed feature by Sarah-Vaughan Brakman scrutinizing the ethical underpinnings of the Hague Convention on Intercountry Adoption, a review essay by Inderjeet Parmar on diversity and hierarchy in international politics, and book reviews by Megan Blomfield, Ross Mittiga, Tom Pegram, and Clare Wenham.

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Book Reviews

The Global Climate Regime and Transitional Justice, by Sonja Klinsky and Jasmina Brankovic

| June 2019

In this book, Sonja Klinsky and Jasmina Brankovic have joined forces to provide a systematic exploration of how ideas from transitional justice could inform the global climate regime.

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Trade Justice, by James Christensen

| June 2019

In this book, James Christensen probes a wide array of issues related to international trade, many of which have been overlooked by political theorists, asking where justice and injustice lie in this non-ideal landscape

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A Theory of Global Governance: Authority, Legitimacy, and Contestation, by Michael Zürn

| June 2019

In this book, Zürn’s ambition is to demonstrate that a global-politics paradigm is now increasingly well established. Along the way, he mounts a spirited defense of the analytical value of global governance against its critics.

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Global Health Governance in International Society, by Jeremy Youde

| June 2019

In this book, Jeremy Youde applies one of the grande dames of IR theory—the English School—to the setting of global health. The result is new insights for both English School theory and global health practice.

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BLOG

The Anti-Narrative

| June 2019

In the last several posts, we have been discussing various narratives that might appeal to voters to provide a sense of the U.S. role in international affairs. However, at the last meeting of the study group on U.S. global engagement, we also tackled the reality that among the electorate, especially since the 2016 election, there […]

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More Emerging Narratives for U.S. Foreign Policy

| June 2019

I had the signal honor of taking part in a conference sponsored by the Aspen Institute Congressional Program, which gave me an opportunity to hear other emerging narratives that could develop as a way to provide a story and explanation for the scope and degree of American engagement in global affairs. After all, members of […]

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Emerging Narratives for U.S. Foreign Policy

| May 2019

Over the past year and a half, the U.S. Global Engagement program has been examining the causes of “narrative collapse” with regards to American foreign policy. Having made some preliminary conclusions about the disconnect between what U.S. politicians and experts have been articulating and the concerns of the citizenry, as we move into the 2020 […]

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