Fall 2016 (Issue 30.3)

| September 2016
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08926794_30-3_08926794_30-3TABLE OF CONTENTS

The third issue in EIA’s 30th anniversary volume includes essays by Nicholas Chan on the bottom-up architecture of the Paris climate change agreement, Jens Bartelson on the history of recognition, and Karin Aggestam and Annika Bergman-Rosamond on Swedish feminist foreign policy; features by Luke Glanville on self-interest and the distant vulnerable, and by Silje Aambø Langvatn on the use of public reason in international courts; a review essay by James K. Galbraith on ethics and inequality; a response by Ryan Jenkins and Duncan Purves to Robert Sparrow’s article on autonomous weapon systems (EIA 30.1)with a rejoinder by Robert Sparrowand book reviews by Michael C. Williams and Jonathan Morduch. 

ESSAYS

Climate Contributions and the Paris Agreement: Fairness and Equity in a Bottom-Up Architecture
Nicholas Chan

Recognition: A Short History
Jens Bartelson 

Swedish Feminist Foreign Policy in the Making: Ethics, Politics, and Gender [Full Text]
Karin Aggestam and Annika Bergman-Rosamond

FEATURES

Self-Interest and the Distant Vulnerable
Luke Glanville

Should International Courts Use Public Reason?
Silje Aambø Langvatn

REVIEW ESSAY

Ethics and Inequality: A Strategic and Practical View
James K. Galbraith

RESPONSE

Robots and Respect: A Response to Robert Sparrow
Ryan Jenkins and Duncan Purves

Robots as “Evil Means”? A Rejoinder to Jenkins and Purves
Robert Sparrow

REVIEWS [Full Text]

Realpolitik: A History
John Bew
REVIEW BY MICHAEL C. WILLIAMS

Can Microfinance Work? How to Improve Its Ethical Balance and Effectiveness
Lesley Sherratt
REVIEW BY JONATHAN MORDUCH

BRIEFLY NOTED [Full Text]

Briefly Noted

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Category: Current Issue, Issue 30.3

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