Tag: featured

<i>EIA</i> Spring 2018 Issue–Out Now

EIA Spring 2018 Issue–Out Now

| April 18, 2018

We are pleased to announce the publication of the Spring 2018 issue of Ethics & International Affairs. Access the Special Issue here.

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Migration, Brain Drain, and Cuba-U.S. Relations

Migration, Brain Drain, and Cuba-U.S. Relations

| April 18, 2018

The Cuba-U.S. relationship shows that advocating open borders is not as ethically straightforward as one may think, and that sometimes open door policies have nefarious purposes. This adds an often-overlooked dimension to the debate on the ethics of migration.

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The Marketization of Citizenship in an Age of Restrictionism

The Marketization of Citizenship in an Age of Restrictionism

| March 9, 2018

This essay traces the rise of golden visa programs and critically evaluates the legal, normative, and distributional quandaries they raise. Shachar writes that the intrusion of market logic into the sovereign act of defining “who belongs” raises significant justice and equality concerns that require closer scrutiny.

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ISA 2018 Roundtable: Climate Change and the Power to Act

ISA 2018 Roundtable: Climate Change and the Power to Act

| January 31, 2018

The editors of Ethics & International Affairs are pleased to announce that the journal has organized a roundtable for the 2018 International Studies Association (ISA) annual convention in San Francisco. Please refer to this page for all details and materials related to the panel.

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Mindful Diplomacy: A Pathway to Peace   

Mindful Diplomacy: A Pathway to Peace  

| January 8, 2018

Can mindfulness practices benefit international diplomacy?

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Governing Lethal Autonomous Weapon Systems

Governing Lethal Autonomous Weapon Systems

| December 13, 2017

The UN’s first formal meeting on lethal autonomous weapon systems took place in November 2017. Unfortunately, the end of this first historic meeting brought agreement on only the lowest common denominator.

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Jonathan D. Caverley on Slowing the Proliferation of Major Conventional Weapons

Jonathan D. Caverley on Slowing the Proliferation of Major Conventional Weapons

In this interview, Johnathan D. Caverley and John Krzyzaniak discuss how the United States, pursuing it’s own self-interest, can slow the proliferation of major conventional weapons and at the same time promote human rights and anti-corruption efforts abroad.

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The Need for Governance of Climate Geoengineering

The Need for Governance of Climate Geoengineering

| December 8, 2017

In this essay, Janos Pasztor explains some of the major ethical issues surrounding geoengineering and introduces the Carnegie Climate Geoengineering Governance Initiative, a major new effort to catalyze conversation on geoengineering governance, bringing together players from a wide range of social, geographical, and professional backgrounds.

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