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  1. Thin sympathy: A strategy to thicken transitional justice.Onur Bakiner - 2024 - Contemporary Political Theory 23 (1):171-174.
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  2. A Critical Take on Procreative Justice.Joona Räsänen, Andreas Bengtson, Hugo Cossette-Lefebvre & Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen - forthcoming - Bioethics.
    Herjeet Kaur Marway recently proposed the Principle of Procreative Justice, which says that reproducers have a strong moral obligation to avoid completing race and colour injustices through their selection choices. In this article, we analyze this principle and argue, appealing to a series of counterexamples, that some of the implications of Marway's Principle of Procreative Justice are difficult to accept. This casts doubt on whether the principle should be adopted. Also, we show that there are some more principled worries regarding (...)
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  3. Integration, Equality, and the Backlash Against Racial Justice Education: Comments on Stitzlein, Glass, and Fraser-Burgess.Lawrence Blum - 2022 - Philosophy of Education 78 (4):127-136.
  4. Intercultural Philosophy and Environmental Justice between Generations: Indigenous, African, Asian, and Western Perspectives.Hiroshi Abe, Matthias Fritsch & Mario Wenning (eds.) - 2024 - Cambridge University Press.
    The primary objective of this anthology is to make intergenerational justice an issue for intercultural philosophy, and, conversely, to allow the latter to enrich the former. In times of large-scale environmental destabilization, fair- ness between generations is an urgent issue of justice across time, but it is also a global issue of justice across geographical and nation-state borders. This means that the future generations envisioned by the currently living also cross these borders. Thus, different philosophical cultures and traditions of thought (...)
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  5. Justice for Animals: Our Collective Responsibility. Martha Nussbaum, 2023. New York, Simon & Schuster. 400 pp, $28.99 (hb). [REVIEW]B. V. E. Hyde - 2024 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 41 (1):172-173.
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  6. Andrius Galisanka: John Rawls: The Path to A Theory of Justice. [REVIEW]Baldwin Wong - 2024 - Journal of Value Inquiry 58 (1):175-177.
  7. Rethinking limits: ecology and intergenerational ethics.Irene Gomez-Franco - 2023 - Revista de Filosofia Aurora 35.
    The focus of this work is to explore the idea of limits within certain scopes where they arguably matter most: those of intergenerational justice and a prospective ethics of the future. When limits are conceived in a nuanced and emancipatory way – as the autonomy and capability to place limits in the current context of environmental crisis, while taking into account our finite nature – the possibility arises to build a concept of responsibility that cares for the well-being of present (...)
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  8. Translating theories of justice into a practice model for triage of scarce intensive care resources during a pandemic.Kathrin Knochel, Eva-Maria Schmolke, Lukas Meier & Alena Buyx - 2024 - Bioethics 38 (3):223-232.
    During the COVID‐19 pandemic, national triage guidelines were developed to address the anticipated shortage of life‐saving resources, should ICU capacities be overloaded. Rationing and triage imply that in addition to individual patient interests, interests of population health have to be integrated. The transfer of theoretical and empirical knowledge into feasible and useful practice models and their implementation in clinical settings need to be improved. This paper analyzes how triage protocols could translate abstract theories of distributive justice into concrete material and (...)
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  9. Epistemic (in)justice, social identity and the Black Box problem in patient care.Muneerah Khan & Cornelius Ewuoso - forthcoming - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy:1-14.
    This manuscript draws on the moral norms arising from the nuanced accounts of epistemic (in)justice and social identity in relational autonomy to normatively assess and articulate the ethical problems associated with using AI in patient care in light of the Black Box problem. The article also describes how black-boxed AI may be used within the healthcare system. The manuscript highlights what needs to happen to align AI with the moral norms it draws on. Deeper thinking – from other backgrounds other (...)
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  10. Dimensions of Global Justice in Taxing Multinationals.Peter Dietsch & Thomas Rixen - forthcoming - Moral Philosophy and Politics.
    Widespread tax evasion and avoidance have recently led to both significant reforms of international tax governance and increased attention from theorists of global tax justice. Against the background of an analysis of the double challenge of effectiveness and distribution facing the taxation of multinational enterprises, this paper puts forward a taxonomy of recent contributions of the tax justice literature. This taxonomy not only opens up an original angle of interpretation on global tax justice, but also provides a vantage point from (...)
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  11. Dakota land recovery in Minnesota: An experiment in reparative justice. Waziyatawin - forthcoming - Journal of Social Philosophy.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  12. How to Read a Riot.Ricky Mouser - 2024 - Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy 26 (3).
    How should we think about public rioting for political ends? Might it ever be more than morally excusable behavior? In this essay, I show how political rioting can sometimes be positively morally justified as an intermediate defensive harm in between civilly disobedient protest and political revolution. I do so by reading political rioters as, at the same time, uncivil and ultimately conciliatory with their state. Unlike civilly disobedient protestors, political rioters express a lack of faith in the value or applicability (...)
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  13. Privileged Citizens and the Right to Riot.Thomas Carnes - 2024 - Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy 26 (3):633-640.
    Avia Pasternak’s account of permissible political rioting includes a constraint that insists only oppressed citizens, and not privileged citizens, are permitted to riot when rioting is justified. This discussion note argues that Pasternak’s account, with which I largely agree, should be expanded to admit the permissibility of privileged citizens rioting alongside and in solidarity with oppressed citizens. The permissibility of privileged citizens participating in riots when rioting is justified is grounded in the notions that it is sometimes necessary, in accordance (...)
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  14. Equity and Social Justice considerations in road safety work: The case of Vision Zero in New York City.Henok Girma Abebe, Matts-Åke Belin & Karin Edvardsson Björnberg - 2024 - Transport Policy 149 (2024):11-20.
    This paper analyses how Vision Zero (VZ) efforts in New York City (NYC) account for equity and social justice implications of road safety work. VZ policy documents, research literature, popular science and opinion articles on road safety work in the city were studied with a prime focus on equity and social justice. Twelve semi-structured interviews with stakeholders involved in road safety and transport planning in the city and at national level were conducted to gain an in-depth understanding of policy design, (...)
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  15. Public Service Media and Diversity in the Digital Media Landscape: Opportunities and Limitations for Social Justice.Aya Yadlin & Oranit Klein-Shagrir - 2024 - Studies in Social Justice 18 (1):165-179.
    This essay reviews the place and role of Public Service Media (PSM) in promoting social justice in the changing digital media landscape through the ethos of diversity. Media diversity – the value and practice of including varied viewpoints, social groups, voices, and channels or outlets in media – has long been a declared pillar of PSM organizations worldwide. However, current changes in the digital media landscape and the growing extension of PSM organizations to digital platforms require re-reading the premise of (...)
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  16. Culturally competent respect for the autonomy of Muslim patients: fostering patient agency by respecting justice.Kriszta Sajber & Sarah Khaleefah - forthcoming - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics:1-17.
    Although Western biomedical ethics emphasizes respect for autonomy, the medical decision-making of Muslim patients interacting with Western healthcare systems is more likely to be motivated by relational ethical and religious commitments that reflect the ideals of equity, reciprocity, and justice. Based on an in-depth cross-cultural comparison of Islamic and Western systems of biomedical ethics and an assessment of conceptual alignments and differences, we argue that, when working with Muslim patients, an ethics of respect extends to facilitating decision-making grounded in the (...)
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  17. Alternative Dispute Resolution Rules in the Rural Land Laws of Ethiopia from Access to Justice and Women’s Land Rights’ Lens.Abebaw Abebe Belay - forthcoming - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique:1-13.
    Land is a constitutional issue in Ethiopia. Article 40 of the FDRE constitution enshrines governing provisions about rural and urban land. Legislation power is given to the federal government (Article 51(5) of the constitution) although this power can be delegated to regions (Article 50(9) of the same constitution). In contrast, administration power is allocated to regions (Article 52 (2(d)) of the constitution). The federal government has enacted the Rural Land Administration and Use Proclamation 456/2005. Both federal and regional land laws (...)
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  18. Global Justice in East Asia.Jun-Hyeok Kwak & Hugo El-Kholi (eds.) - 2019 - Routledge.
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  19. Anticipating Global Justice: Confucianism and Mohism in Classical China.George Tsai - 2019 - In Jun-Hyeok Kwak & Hugo El-Kholi (eds.), Global Justice in East Asia. Routledge.
    This paper argues that debates between the Confucians and Mohists in Classical China anticipate contemporary discussions in political philosophy. Specifically, their debates about our responsibilities to other people are akin to debates between Rawlsans, Cosmopolitans, and Utilitarians about the content of our political obligations to other people, and about the proper scope of application of norms of justice.
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  20. Justice and Piety in Plato’s Euthyphro.Georgia Sermamoglou-Soulmaidin - 2024 - Ancient Philosophy 44 (1):17-32.
    In Plato’s Euthyphro, Socrates raises the question whether piety is coextensive with justice, or a part of it (11e4-12a2; cf. 12c10-d3). Euthyphro chooses the latter option, and seeks to determine the part of justice that piety happens to be. Scholars have debated fiercely about whether Socrates shares this view (Calef 1995a; McPherran 1995; Calef 1995b). This paper argues that, if Euthyphro is to remain consistent throughout the dialogue, coextensiveness must be favored over the part-of-justice view. If this is so, then (...)
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  21. Righting domestic wrongs with refugee policy.Matthew Lindauer - 2024 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 27 (2):206-223.
    Discriminatory attitudes towards Muslim refugees are common in liberal democracies, and Muslim citizens of these countries experience high rates of discrimination and social exclusion. Uniting these two facts is the well-known phenomenon of Islamophobia. But the implications of overlapping discrimination against citizens and non-citizens have not been given sustained attention in the ethics of immigration literature. In this paper, I argue that liberal societies have not only duties to discontinue refugee policies that discriminate against social groups like Muslims, but remedial (...)
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  22. The dangers of masculine technological optimism: Why feminist, antiracist values are essential for social justice, economic justice, and climate justice.Jennie C. Stephens - 2024 - Environmental Values 33 (1):58-70.
    Responding to the climate crisis requires social and economic innovation—because climate change is a symptom of patriarchal capitalist systems that are concentrating—rather than distributing—wealth and power. Despite the need for social and economic innovation, technological innovation continues to be prioritized in climate policy and climate investments. This paper reviews the dangers of technological optimism in climate policy by exploring its links to patriarchal systems and masculinity. The disproportionate focus on science and technology emerges from and reinforces “climate isolationism,” a term (...)
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  23. Ecology and Justice: From Environmental Justice to Integral Ecology of «Laudato si’».Jerzy Gocko - 2024 - Studia Ecologiae Et Bioethicae 22 (1).
    Until recently, in the social teaching of the Church, the principle of social justice has been primarily related to issues of poverty, social inequalities, wealth distribution, and goods. Pope Francis extends this understanding to environmental issues. While diagnosing and describing the contemporary ecological crisis (our inability to resolve it in particular), he identifies the same mindset and mechanisms underlying both the social and ecological crises. Pope Francis's encyclical Laudato si’ is, therefore, a revolutionary text, which, based on integral ecology, reintroduces (...)
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  24. Time For Justice.Korassi Téwéché - manuscript
    This lecture, held at the Earth System Governance annual meeting in Nimedjin, Holland (2023), aims to answer the question of how to reconceptualise planetary justice in a radically new way. The approach of organic philosophy combines an awareness of time, of the bond between life and death, beyond the boundaries of physical geography or the fantasy of cultural differences.
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  25. Critique of Justice.Sanjay Kumar Shukla (ed.) - 2009 - Allahabad: philosophy department, Ewing Christian College.
    Critique of Justice is a collection of reflective essays on ditferent dimensions of justice written by eminent scholars of Philosophy and allied disciplines who are astively engaged in the academic pursuit and promoting the cause of philosophy The book is conceived from the standpoint of multi-perspectival approach to the multifarious concept of justice which is regarded as the highest value in any civilized society On the one hand from traditional metaphysical point of view justice consists of the eternal and immutable (...)
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  26. Group Rights, Gender Justice, and Women’s Self-Help Groups: Exit, Voice, and Loyalty in an Indigenous Community in India.Naila Kabeer, Nivedita Narain, Varnica Arora & Vinitika Lal - 2023 - Social Philosophy and Policy 40 (1):103-128.
    This essay addresses tensions within political philosophy between group rights, which allow historically marginalized communities some self-governance in determining its own rules and norms, and the rights of marginalized subgroups, such as women, within these communities. Community norms frequently uphold patriarchal structures that define women as inferior to men, assign them a subordinate status within the community, and cut them off from the individual rights enjoyed by women in other sections of society. As feminists point out, the capacity for voice (...)
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  27. Two kinds of requirements of justice.Nicholas Southwood & Robert E. Goodin - forthcoming - Journal of the American Philosophical Association.
    Claims about what justice “requires” and the “requirements” of justice are pervasive in political philosophy. However, there is a highly significant ambiguity in such claims that appears to have gone unnoticed. Such claims may pick out either one of two categorically distinct and noncoextensive kinds of requirement that we call 1) requirements-as-necessary-conditions for justice and 2) requirements-as-demands of justice. This is an especially compelling instance of an ambiguity that John Broome has famously observed in the context of claims about other (...)
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  28. “No Justice, No Peace”: Black Lives Matter, Institutional Racism, and Legal Order.Luigi D. A. Corrrias - 2023 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 55 (1):94-110.
    Following the murder of George Floyd, the Black Lives Matter-movement (BLM) took to the streets to protest against institutional racism. In these protests, one could often hear the slogan “No Justice, No Peace”. Drawing on legal theory, speech act theory and phenomenology, this article investigates what kind of justice and peace are called upon and how the slogan functions as a claim addressed to the legal order. First, the article shows that the rule of law provides a comprehensive normative framework (...)
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  29. “No Justice, No Peace”: Black Lives Matter, Institutional Racism, and Legal Order.Luigi D. A. Corrrias - 2023 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 55 (1):94-110.
    Following the murder of George Floyd, the Black Lives Matter-movement (BLM) took to the streets to protest against institutional racism. In these protests, one could often hear the slogan “No Justice, No Peace”. Drawing on legal theory, speech act theory and phenomenology, this article investigates what kind of justice and peace are called upon and how the slogan functions as a claim addressed to the legal order. First, the article shows that the rule of law provides a comprehensive normative framework (...)
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  30. Justice at a distance - less foundational, more naturalistic: a reply to Pierre Aubenque.Troels Engberg-Pedersen - 1995 - In Robert Heinaman (ed.), Aristotle and Moral Realism. Westview Press.
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  31. "To Be on Fire for Justice": James Cone's Legacy and Cornel West's Prophetic Commitments to Liberational-Theological Social Justice.Hue Woodson - 2023 - In Masood Raja & Nick T. C. Lu (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Literature and Social Justice. New York: Routledge. pp. 209-221.
  32. Henry Odera Oruka’s Parental Earth Ethics as Ethics of Duty: Towards Ecological Fairness and Global Justice.Pius Mosima - 2023 - In Mbih Jerome Tosam & Erasmus Masitera (eds.), African Agrarian Philosophy. Springer Verlag. pp. 345-360.
    The current global ecological crises have, inter alia, led to an upsurge in massive migrations, food crises, diseases, pandemics, increased conflict and war especially in African societies. Most of those affected are the small farmers in rural communities who depend on agriculture. This crisis has not only raised concerns about the extent of the damage humans and human activities are causing to the natural environment but has also ignited discussions about the urgent necessity for a change in human behavior and (...)
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  33. The contribution of the nursing profession to the establishment of social justice: A grounded theory study.Fariba Hosseinzadegan, Hosein Habibzadeh & Madineh Jasemi - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics.
    Background Social inequities in the healthcare system threaten global health. Efforts to establish equity in healthcare is a key goal of healthcare systems worldwide. Social justice is a basic value of the nursing profession that always merits attention. Objective This study aimed to identify and explain the processes of the nursing profession’s participation in establishing social justice in healthcare system. Research design and methods This qualitative study was conducted using the grounded theory method. Participants and research context Data were collected (...)
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  34. What Bioethics Owes Reproductive Justice.Sophie Schott, Virginia A. Brown & Faith Fletcher - 2024 - American Journal of Bioethics 24 (2):52-55.
    In the wake of the Supreme Court Decision, Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, Minkoff, Vullikanti, and Marshall (2024) argue that the unraveling of the constitutional right to abortion t...
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  35. Reproductive Justice and Abolition: Important Lessons Black Feminists Have Been Teaching Us for Years.Jennifer E. James - 2024 - American Journal of Bioethics 24 (2):55-58.
    In March of 2021, a woman named Ashley Caswell was arrested in Etowah County, Alabama after testing positive for methamphetamine (Levin 2023). Ms. Caswell was two months pregnant and was arrested f...
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  36. The Right of The Human to Achieve Justice in the Saudi Judiciary.Abdullah Abdulrahman Al-Subhi - 2023 - Yuridika 38 (3):621-634.
    Amid the crises and security, economic, and social challenges facing humanity today, the judiciary is considered a safety valve in the area of crime prevention, achieving security and stability, reassurance, and prosperity. A human's right to achieve and establish justice can only be realized through the existence of judicial institutions, as justice and judiciary are intertwined - there can be no justice without judiciary, and no judiciary without justice. If justice is lost, the judiciary loses its importance, power, and people (...)
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  37. Voluntary System: The Legal Problems of Zakat Management For The Fulfillment of Socio-Economic Justice.Zainuddin Zainuddin, Aan Aswari & Salle - 2023 - Yuridika 38 (3):685-704.
    Zakat is primarily an economic instrument used to achieve socio-economic justice. This goal can be accomplished if management is done properly and correctly. The purpose of this article is to analyze the legal policy of zakat management with the model of the voluntary system and its implications for the realization of social and economic justice in the community. This research is normative legal research with primary legal sources in the form of laws and regulations related to zakat management legal policies, (...)
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  38. The Role of Neuroprediction and Artificial Intelligence in the Future of Criminal Procedure Support Science: A New Era in Neuroscience and Criminal Justice.Zico Junius Fernando, Rosmanila, Laily Ratna, Achmad Cholidin & Bhanu Prakash Nunna - 2023 - Yuridika 38 (3):593-620.
    Recent developments in the field of neuroimaging in the world of neuroscience, when combined with artificial intelligence and, more specifically, with the use of mechanical engineering, have resulted in the creation of brain reading technology that may soon be widely used in scientific fields in the world including detecting, for example, criminal lies. When used in forensic psychiatry, this approach can increase the precision of risk assessment and help determine areas where intervention can be most effective. Neuro prediction with artificial (...)
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  39. Josh Milburn, Food, Justice, and Animals: Feeding the World Respectfully(Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2023), pp. 224. [REVIEW]Nicolas Delon - forthcoming - Utilitas:1-3.
  40. Law, Violence and Justice in Derrida’s ‘Force of Law’.Eftichis Pirovolakis - 2024 - Derrida Today 17 (1):97-112.
    In ‘Force of Law’, Derrida’s discussion of the ‘unstable’ distinction between law and justice exemplifies the deconstructive double bind and makes this a very significant text in virtue of its juridical, political and ethical import. The first section focuses on Derrida’s deployment of the polysemous term ‘force’. ‘Force’ refers to the enforceability of the law but also to the performative and interpretative foundational violence at the moment when a new order of legality is instituted. In the second section, I argue (...)
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  41. The Homology of the Concept of Justice in Humans and Other Primates.G. A. Chasovskikh - 2019 - Sociology of Power 31 (3):100-118.
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  42. Uncovering the Mat: Restorative Justice for the Dawn Raids?Brian Fiu Kolia - 2024 - In Brian Fiu Kolia & Michael Mawson (eds.), Unsettling Theologies: Memory, Identity, and Place. Springer Nature Switzerland. pp. 77-92.
    This chapter revisits an ifoga ceremony that was conducted in August 2021 in Aotearoa New Zealand, in which the Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern officially apologised for the Dawn Raids of the 1970s. In these raids, the New Zealand Government had systematically scapegoated and targeted Pacific peoples for deportation. The author reflects on some limitations of this recent ifoga ceremony, thereby questioning whether it was, in fact, a genuine ifoga.
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  43. Generics and social justice.Samia Hesni - 2024 - Philosophical Studies 181 (1):109-132.
    Is it harmful to make generic claims about social groups? Those who say yes cite the reinforcement of oppressive stereotypes and cognitive bias. Those who say no cite the potential of generics to do good, rather than harm, by taking advantage of the same mechanisms that perpetuate the harms. This paper analyzes generic utterances in the context of social justice efforts to weigh in on the debate about whether and how generic utterances contribute to stereotypes and oppression. We need to (...)
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  44. Winds of change: An engaged ethics approach to energy justice.Brandstedt Eric, Busch Henner, Lycke Ellen & Ramasar Vasna - 2024 - Energy Research and Social Science 110 (April 2024):103427.
    Theories of energy justice are standardly used to evaluate decision-making and policy-design related to energy infrastructure. All too rarely attention is paid to the need for a method of justifying principles of justice as well as justice-based judgments that are appealed to in this context. This article responds to this need by offering an engaged ethics approach to normative justification useful for energy justice theory. More specifically, it presents a method of public reflective equilibrium and shows its potential as systematic (...)
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  45. The Dharma of Justice in the Sanskrit Epics: Debates on Gender, Varṇa, and Species — A Reply to Simon Brodbeck.Ruth Vanita - forthcoming - Sophia:1-2.
  46. Ett skritt tilbake, to fram?Ruth Dukes og Wolfgang StreeckDemocracy at Work. Contract, Status and Post-Industrial Justice.Cambridge: Polity Press 2022. [REVIEW]Sigurd M. Nordli Oppegaard - 2024 - Agora Journal for metafysisk spekulasjon 41 (2-3):355-369.
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  47. Rejecting Retributivism – Free Will, Punishment, and Criminal Justice, written by Gregg D. Caruso.Daniel Peixoto Murata - forthcoming - Journal of Moral Philosophy:1-4.
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  48. Dignity Beyond the Human: A Deontic Account of the Moral Status of Animals.Matthew Wray Perry - 2023 - Dissertation, The University of Manchester
    Dignity is traditionally thought to apply to almost all and almost only humans. However, I argue that an account of a distinctly human dignity cannot achieve a coherent and non-arbitrary justification; either it must exclude some humans or include some nonhumans. This conclusion is not as worrying as might be first thought. Rather than attempting to vindicate human dignity, dignity should extend beyond the human, to include a range of nonhuman animals. Not only can we develop a widely inclusive account (...)
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  49. ‘No Justice, No Peace’: Black Radicalism and the Atmospheres of the Internal Colony.Illan rua Wall - 2023 - Theory, Culture and Society 40 (7-8):103-118.
    Instead of thinking of ‘public order’ as the type of power that police deploy to manage disorder, this article suggests that we understand it as a set of background affects. The problem of analysing these affects is that (aside from moments of unrest) the majority of the populace is anaesthetised to them. Most people take the public feelings of calm predictability for granted. Crucially, however, the everyday management of public order does not anaesthetise everyone. It also produces ‘suspect populations’, who (...)
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  50. Deep ecology and the philosophy of Emmanuel Levinas: the importance of moving from biocentric responsibility to environmental justice.P. Barzola Elizagaray & O. Agoglia - forthcoming - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics.
1 — 50 / 9570