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What We’ve Been Reading

What We’ve Been Reading

| July 9, 2018

Welcome to our roundup of news and current events related to ethics and international affairs! Here’s what we’ve been reading in July.

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“Ye Shall Know them By Their Fruits”: Immigration Controls in Practice

| July 2, 2018

In light of the Supreme Court’s decision to uphold the travel ban, Drew Thomson reflects on how to develop institutions that can identify and mitigate discrimination in practice.

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The Zero Tolerance Migration Policy: Two Moral Objections

The Zero Tolerance Migration Policy: Two Moral Objections

| June 20, 2018

In this post Drew Thompson explains two moral objections to the Trump administration’s current policy of separating migrant children from their parents.

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<i>EIA</i> Summer 2018 Issue–Out Now!

EIA Summer 2018 Issue–Out Now!

| June 8, 2018

We are pleased to announce the publication of the Summer 2018 issue of Ethics & International Affairs. Access the Table of Contents here.

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Summer 2018 (Issue 32.2)

Summer 2018 (Issue 32.2)

| June 8, 2018

We are pleased to present the Summer 2018 issue of Ethics & International Affairs. This issue contains essays by Lea Ypi on the importance of social class in debates about migration, Jennifer L. Tobin on international investment agreements and “regulatory chill,” and Cristina Cielo and Lisset Coba on the intersection of gender and disease in extractive economies; features by Gregory M. Reichberg and Henrik Syse on the ethics of threats in international relations and Alasia Nuti on the structural injustices that characterize temporary labor migration within the EU; review essays by Cian O’Driscoll on contemporary just war thinking and Emma S. Norman on a global water ethic; and book reviews by Margaret M. deGuzman, Claire Duncanson, Amy E. Eckert, and Mary Ellen O’Connell.

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Borders of Class: Migration and Citizenship in the Capitalist State

| June 8, 2018

In this essay, Lea Ypi defends the relevance of social class in migration debates. In contrast to both defenders and critics of freedom of movement, she argues that borders have always been (and will continue to be) open for some and closed for others.

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The Social Cost of International Investment Agreements: The Case of Cigarette Packaging

| June 8, 2018

In this essay, Jennifer L. Tobin argues that international investment agreements impinge on states’ domestic regulatory sovereignty in unforeseen ways, and that these hidden social costs are normatively problematic.

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Extractivism, Gender, and Disease: An Intersectional Approach to Inequalities

In this essay, Cristina Cielo and Lisset Coba use the case of the refinery city of Esmeraldas, Ecuador, to show that the negative impacts of natural resource extraction exacerbate gendered disparities through the intensification and devaluation of care work.

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