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<i>A Theory of Global Governance: Authority, Legitimacy, and Contestation</i>, by Michael Zürn

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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<i>Global Health Governance in International Society</i>, by Jeremy Youde

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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What We’ve Been Reading

What We’ve Been Reading

| May 2019

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

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Upcoming Conferences of Interest 2019-2020

| April 2019

A list of upcoming conferences related to the fields of ethics and international affairs through spring of 2020, arranged in chronological order. We hope you find something that interests you!

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Can Religion Teach Us to Protect Our Environment? Analyzing the Case of Hinduism

Can Religion Teach Us to Protect Our Environment? Analyzing the Case of Hinduism

| April 2019

Can religion serve as a complementary normative framework to environmentalism? And what are the challenges of moving from religious theory to practice?

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The Sicilian Expedition and the Dilemma of Interventionism

| March 2019

The Peloponnesian War has lessons for U.S. foreign policy beyond the Thucydides Trap.

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Spring 2019 (Issue 33.1)

Spring 2019 (Issue 33.1)

| March 2019

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to present the Spring 2019 issue of the journal! This issue features a roundtable organized by Rafael Biermann examining how states and other actors balance legal norms, moral values, and national interests in various policy areas. The collection contains contributions from Rafael Biermann, Nigel Biggar, Megan Bradley, Gareth Evans, Stefan Oeter, and Hugo Slim. The issue also contains an essay by Sean Kanuck on being human in an age of artificial intelligence; a response by Edward C. Luck to Bolarinwa Adediran’s article on UN Security Council codes of conduct (EIA 32.4); a review essay by Christian Schemmel taking a philosophical look at inequalities; and book reviews by Mark Drumbl, Elizabeth Finneron-Burns, and Hyeran Jo.

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Humor, Ethics, and Dignity: Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence

| March 2019

This essay explores humans’ unique ability to understand context, something that is evident in both humor and ethics, and something that AI lacks.

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