Winter 2019 (33.4)

| December 2019
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The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Winter 2019 issue of the journal! The centerpiece of this issue is a symposium entitled “Just War and Unjust Soldiers,” with an opening article by Scott D. Sagan and Benjamin A. Valentino on American public opinion regarding the moral equality of combatants, responses by Michael Walzer, Jeff McMahan, Robert O. Keohane, and a rejoinder by Scott D. Sagan and Benjamin A. Valentino. Additionally, the issue includes an essay by George Vasilev on kin state activism and the ethical dilemmas it presents; a feature article by Tendayi Bloom on the ambiguity in migration terminology and implications for the implementation of the UN’s Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration; a review essay by Gordon Hull on information privacy; and book reviews by Peter W. Higgins, Reed Bonadonna, Caron E. Gentry, and Jen Iris Allan.




The Ethics of Kin State Activism: A Cosmopolitan Defense
George Vasilev              



Just War and Unjust Soldiers: American Public Opinion on the Moral Equality of Combatants  
Scott D. Sagan and Benjamin A. Valentino

On Reciprocity and Practical Morality: A Response to Sagan and Valentino  
Michael Walzer

Extremism and Confusion in American Views about the Ethics of War: A Comment on Sagan and Valentino
Jeff McMahan

The Condemnation-Absolution Syndrome: Issues of Validity and Generality
Robert O. Keohane

On Reciprocity, Revenge, and Replication: A Rejoinder to Walzer, McMahan, and Keohane
Scott D. Sagan and Benjamin A. Valentino



When Migration Policy Isn’t about Migration: Considerations for Implementation of the Global Compact for Migration
Tendayi Bloom



Privacy, People, and Markets
Gordon Hull



Unjust Borders: Individuals and the Ethics of Immigration
Javier S. Hidalgo
Review by Peter W. Higgins

The New Rules of War: Victory in the Age of Durable Disorder
Sean McFate
Review by Reed Bonadonna

Expanding Responsibility for the Just War: A Feminist Critique
Rosemary Kellison
Review by Caron E. Gentry

The Politics of the Anthropocene
John S. Dryzek and Jonathan Pickering
Review by Jen Iris Allan

Briefly Noted: Fully Human: Personhood, Citizenship,
and Rights

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Category: Issue 33.4

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