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  1. Cognitive (In)justice and Decoloniality in Amitav Ghosh’s The Nutmeg’s Curse.Goutam Karmakar & Rajendra Chetty - 2024 - Journal of Human Values 30 (2):119-133.
    Amitav Ghosh’s The Nutmeg’s Curse (2021) is an insightful deliberation on the layered inequities and asymmetries created by the intersection of colonialism and anthropogenic activities. In The Nutmeg’s Curse, Ghosh conceives the present-day climate and ecological crisis as fallouts of colonial thinking and its manifestations in dominant epistemic and ethical constructions. This article underscores Ghosh’s critique of the Eurocentric discourses for their instrumentality in producing the totalitarian binaries of human and non-human, in which the ‘human’ was always the whites and (...)
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  2. Existential Risk and Equal Political Liberty.J. Joseph Porter & Adam F. Gibbons - forthcoming - Asian Journal of Philosophy.
    Rawls famously argues that the parties in the original position would agree upon the two principles of justice. Among other things, these principles guarantee equal political liberty—that is, democracy—as a requirement of justice. We argue on the contrary that the parties have reason to reject this requirement. As we show, by Rawls’ own lights, the parties would be greatly concerned to mitigate existential risk. But it is doubtful whether democracy always minimizes such risk. Indeed, no one currently knows which political (...)
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  3. Reverse discrimination and compensatory justice.Paul W. Taylor - 2013 - In . pp. 11-16.
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  4. Productive Justice in the ‘Post‐Work Future’.Caleb Althorpe & Elizabeth Finneron-Burns - 2024 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 41 (2):330-349.
    Justice in production is concerned with ensuring the benefits and burdens of work are distributed in a way that is reflective of persons' status as moral equals. While a variety of accounts of productive justice have been offered, insufficient attention has been paid to the distribution of work's benefits and burdens in the future. In this article, after granting for the sake of argument forecasts of widespread future technological unemployment, we consider the implications this has for egalitarian requirements of productive (...)
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  5. Logics of Alterity in Derrida’s and Deleuze’s Philosophies of Justice.Corry Shores - 2024 - Angelaki 29 (1):225-236.
    Jacques Derrida’s and Gilles Deleuze’s philosophies of justice share many similar features. For both, justice involves an overturning of law by extralegal means, made possible by an “undecidability” in the judgment-making process. To distinguish their conceptions of justice, we examine their implicit modes of non-classical reasoning with regard to “otherness,” building from Routley and Routley and Daniel Smith, to conclude that Derrida’s thinking on justice is at least paracomplete (or analetheic) while Deleuze’s is just paraconsistent (or dialetheic).
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  6. Josh Milburn, Food, Justice, and Animals: Feeding the World Respectfully(Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2023), pp. 224. [REVIEW]Nicolas Delon - 2024 - Utilitas 36 (2):189-192.
  7. Epistemic (in)justice, social identity and the Black Box problem in patient care.Muneerah Khan & Cornelius Ewuoso - 2024 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 27 (2):227-240.
    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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  8. Justice and Egalitarian Relations, written by Christian Schemmel.Holly Longair - forthcoming - Journal of Moral Philosophy.
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  9. Bleisch, Barbara (2009). Complicity in harmful action : contributing to world poverty and duties of care. In: Mack, Elke; Schramm, Michael; Klasen, Stephan; Pogge, Thomas. Absolute poverty and global justice : empirical data, moral theories, initiatives.Barbara Bleisch, Elke Mack, Michael Schramm, Stephan Klasen & Thomas Pogge (eds.) - 2009
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  10. Future Design: Incorporating Preferences of Future Generations for Sustainability.Matthias Fritsch (ed.) - 2020 - Springer.
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  11. Dignity, Freedom and Justice.Reiko Gotoh (ed.) - forthcoming - Springer.
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  12. The Global and Social Consequences of the COVID-19 Pandemic, Studies in Global Justice 22. Springer Nature, Switzerland.Anne Lykkeskov & Ezio Di Nucci (eds.) - 2022 - Studies in Global Justice 22. Springer Nature, Switzerland.
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  13. Spheres of Global Justice. Volume 2. Fair Distribution - Global Economic, Social and Intergenerational Justice.Gregory Ponthiere (ed.) - 2013 - Dordrecht: Springer.
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  14. A Research Agenda for Climate Justice.Ivo Wallimann-Helmer (ed.) - 2019
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  15. The Socialist Interpretations of Legal History. The Histories and Historians of Law and Justice in the Socialist Regimes of East Central Europe.Adolfo Giuliani (ed.) - 2021
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  16. The Encyclopedia of Diversity and Social Justice.Andrzej Klimczuk (ed.) - 2015 - Rowman & Littlefield.
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  17. Democracy, Populism and Truth. AMINTAPHIL: The Philosophical Foundations of Law and Justice 9.Lisa L. Fuller (ed.) - 2020 - Jersey City, NJ, USA:
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  18. Théories de la justice: Justice globale, agents de la justice et justice de genre.Roxane Noël (ed.) - 2016 - Louvain:
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  19. AMINTAPHIL: The Philosophical Foundations of Law and Justice.Renee Nicole Souris (ed.) - 2020
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  20. Microfinance, Rights, and Global Justice.Tom Sorell & Luis Cabrera (eds.) - 2015 - Cambridge University Press.
    Contributors examine the ethical issues surrounding microfinance, including questions about exploitation, human rights, and efforts to promote global justice.
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  21. The Ethics of Nuclear Energy: Risk, Justice and Democracy in a post-Fukushima Era.Pius Krütli, Kjell Törnblom, Ivo Https://Orcidorg Wallimann-Helmer & Michael Stauffacher (eds.) - 2015 - Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
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  22. Ready Reference: American Justice.Harry van der Linden (ed.) - 1996 - Salem Press.
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  23. Marti, Urs (2013). Introduction to social rights on global and national levels. In: Merle, Jean-Christophe; Marti, Urs; Cobben, Paul. Spheres of Global Justice. Heidelberg [etc.]: Springer, 415-430.Urs Marti, Jean-Christophe Merle & Paul Cobben (eds.) - 2013
  24. Marti, Urs (2013). Democracy in the age of global markets. In: Foisneau, Luc; Hiebaum, Christian; Merle, Jean-Christophe; Velasco, Juan Carlos. Spheres of Global Justice.Urs Marti, Luc Foisneau, Christian Hiebaum, Jean-Christophe Merle & Juan Carlos Velasco (eds.) - 2013
  25. Marti, Urs (2013). Social rights in a global economy. In: Marti, Urs; Cobben, Paul; Merle, Jean-Christophe. Spheres of Global Justice.Urs Marti, Paul Cobben & Jean-Christophe Merle (eds.) - 2013
  26. Handbook of Intergenerational Justice.Stephen Gardiner (ed.) - 2008 - Edgar Elgar.
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  27. Three Different Currents of Thought to Conceive Justice: Legal, and Medical Ethics Reflections.Francesco De Micco & Roberto Scendoni - 2024 - Philosophies 9 (3):61.
    The meaning of justice can be defined according to a juridical, human, theological, ethical, biomedical, or social perspective. It should guarantee the protection of life and health, personal, civil, political, economic, and religious rights, as well as non-discrimination, inclusion, protection, and access to care. In this review, we deal with three theoretical concepts that define justice in all its aspects. (1) The utilitarian theory, which justifies moral statements on the basis of the evaluation of the consequences that an action produces, (...)
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  28. Capabilities and justice for people who lack the capacity for reason and rationality.Iva Martinić & Elvio Baccarini - 2023 - Filozofska Istrazivanja 43 (3):495-507.
    In the article, we consider the objections of the capability approach to Rawls’s theory of public justification. The objection is that Rawls’s theory is considered with an exclusive focus on reason and rationality as essential properties of justice, excluding from the domain of justice people who do not possess these properties (such as people with severe cognitive impairments). We point out the shortcomings of the alternative proposal to the capability theory, which is based on the dignity of the species, because (...)
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  29. Rawls’ Theory of Justice in the Context of Mental Disorders.Kristina Lekić Barunčić - 2023 - Filozofska Istrazivanja 43 (3):451-467.
    awls’ theory of justice is the subject of numerous criticisms due to the impossibility of adequately including people with mental disabilities, either as legislators or as beneficiaries of the principle of justice. Martha Nussbaum’s criticism is directed at the question of the legislative group and the possibility of including the interests of persons who, due to the criteria of rationality and reasonableness, are excluded from the process of forming fundamental principles of justice. In this paper, I recognize the problems that (...)
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  30. Gattaca as Philosophy: Genoism and Justice.Jason David Grinnell - 2022 - In David Kyle Johnson (ed.), The Palgrave Handbook of Popular Culture as Philosophy. Palgrave-Macmillan. pp. 1043-1059.
    The world of Gattaca lacks justice, and that means it’s hard for anyone to be happy. Gattacan society – divided among what are called “In-valids” and “Valids” – is built on intrinsic genoism that strongly favors the Valids. Despite some claims in the movie, In-valids are not treated the way they are because of some testable statistical claim about their substandard abilities; they are treated as though they simply are substandard in virtue of being In-valids. In-valids are excluded from many (...)
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  31. The Doctor as Philosopher: The Collectivist-Realist Pacifism of the Doctor and the Quest for Social Justice.Paula Smithka - 2022 - In David Kyle Johnson (ed.), The Palgrave Handbook of Popular Culture as Philosophy. Palgrave-Macmillan. pp. 311-340.
    Doctor Who is the longest-running science fiction series in history. Its protagonist, the Doctor, is a time-traveling alien in a ship called the TARDIS (time and relative dimension(s) in space). The Doctor protects the planet Earth and its human inhabitants from alien threats but also responds to the needs of other beings elsewhere in the universe. Frequently these altercations with alien threats require force, sometimes even lethal force; yet the Doctor is a pacifist. This chapter explores in what sense the (...)
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  32. Porphyry’s Account of Justice in On Abstinence.Miira Tuominen - forthcoming - Phronesis:1-26.
    In this essay, I argue for a new analysis of Porphyry’s argument for justice in On abstinence. I aim to show that (i) in addition to being an inner order of soul, justice is attributed to external actions and (ii) justice of actions consists in refraining from harming harmless living creatures, including animals and plants. The relevant harm, I argue, consists in taking the lives of living creatures and taking products from them by force or without care. I contend that (...)
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  33. Left Behind: Catholic Social Teaching and Justice for People with Intellectual Disabilities.James B. Gould - 2024 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 21 (1):153-187.
    This paper uses themes from Catholic social teaching to challenge Church and society to prioritize a group that is left behind by social injustice: people with intellectual disabilities. It provides background information on intellectual disability, summarizes moral principles of Catholic social doctrine, describes sociological facts about how people with intellectual disabilities are left behind by social factors, and prescribes actionable solutions for treating them as equal members of society. The goal is to identify how to shape a society at all (...)
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  34. Transitions to Food Sustainability with Intergenerational and Ecological Justice.Claudia Patricia Alvarez-Ochoa, Jaime Alberto Rendón Acevedo & Yenny Naranjo Tuesta - 2024 - Food Ethics 9 (2):1-6.
    The negative impacts of agriculture on the environment and the inequity that limits access to healthy food for the entire population impede sustainable development. This article reflects contributions to food security and alternatives for transitioning to sustainable food systems. It is concluded that food, as a human right, is a complex and transdisciplinary issue, which must be integrated as a transversal axis in the economic, social, environmental, governance, and cultural dimensions to contribute to sustainable development and therefore the convenience of (...)
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  35. Hegel's Value: Justice as the Living Good by Dean Moyar (review).Thimo Heisenberg - 2024 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 62 (2):327-328.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Hegel's Value: Justice as the Living Good by Dean MoyarThimo HeisenbergDean Moyar. Hegel's Value: Justice as the Living Good. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2021. Pp. 384. Hardback, $110.00.Hegel's Philosophy of Right is one of those texts that make it easy to miss the forest for the trees. On the argumentative journey from private property and punishment, via the "emptiness" of Kant's moral law to Hegel's vision of a (...)
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  36. Human Rights and Transitional Justice in the Maldives: Closing the Door, Once and For All?Renée Jeffery - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-24.
    In 2020, the Maldives instituted a transitional justice process to address decades of systematic human rights abuses including the widespread use of arbitrary arrest and detention, torture, and the forced depopulation of entire island communities. While the country’s decision to confront its violent past is not unusual, the institution it has established to undertake that task is. Rather than institute a truth and reconciliation commission (TRC), refer cases to its Human Rights Commission, or undertake criminal trials in its domestic judicial (...)
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  37. What Relational Egalitarians Should (Not) Believe.Andreas Bengtson & Lauritz Aastrup Munch - 2024 - Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy 27 (2).
    Relational egalitarianism is a theory of justice according to which justice requires that people relate as equals. According to some relational egalitarians, X and Y relate as equals if, and only if, they (1) regard each other as equals; and (2) treat each other as equals. In this paper, we argue that relational egalitarians must give up 1.
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  38. In the Shadow of Justice: Postwar Liberalism and the Remaking of Political Philosophy, by Katrina Forrester.Alan Thomas - 2024 - Mind 133 (530):619-622.
    Katrina Forrester’s book poses a problem for any reviewer that, I suspect, will be reflected in the experience of its readers. Unusually, the author is equally.
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  39. Small Justice.Jonathan Crowe - 2019 - In Peter Atterton & Tamra Wright (eds.), Face to face with animals: Levinas and the animal question. Suny Press. pp. 109-120.
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  40. Corporate Ethos and Justice as Fairness.Paul Nnodim - 2024 - Dialogue and Universalism 34 (1):63-81.
    This paper explores the integration of John Rawls’s (1921–2002) theory of “justice as fairness” into corporate social responsibility (CSR). It accentuates the shift from solely focusing on profit maximization to a model that prioritizes ethical governance and sustainable development. The paper reinterprets Rawls’s theory for corporate ethics and governance, asserting that businesses have a moral obligation to uphold fairness and equity beyond mere compliance or public perception. It acknowledges the role of the government in this integration. It recognizes the challenges (...)
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  41. Assessing Credibility in Online Arbitration Hearings: Determining Facts and Justice by Zoom.João Ilhão Moreira & Liwen Zhang - 2024 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 37 (3):887-901.
    The COVID-19 pandemic has led to the widespread use of online hearings in arbitral proceedings, raising questions about the impact of such proceedings on the determination of facts underlying a dispute. This article explores the extent to which online hearings may hinder arbitrators’ ability to assess witness credibility by drawing upon the cognitive psychology literature on truthfulness determination and lie detection. A survey of the literature suggests that the ability to differentiate truthful from dishonest statements through verbal and nonverbal cues (...)
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  42. Justice Without Retribution? The Case of the System of Communal Security, Justice and Reeducation of Montaña and Costa Chica in Guerrero, Mexico.Alexander Stachurski - 2024 - Diametros 21 (79):24-39.
    This paper discusses a non-state justice system (Sistema Comunitario de Seguridad, Justicia y Reeducación, hereafter: SCSJR) applied by some of the Afromexican and Indigenous communities of the Guerrero state in Mexico as an example of a maximalist restorative justice system. Restorative justice is presented here as an alternative to criminal justice. While it responds to similar moral concerns as retributive justifications do, it offers more adequate mechanisms of dealing with certain crimes and aims to reduce coerciveness of justice when dealing (...)
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  43. Leaving the State of Nature: Strengths and Limits of Kant’s Transformation of the Social Contract Tradition.Helga Varden - forthcoming - Zeitschrift Für Politische Theorie.
    (Early) Modern social contract theories reject the idea that legal and political institutions are grounded in an alleged natural ordering or hierarchy of human beings, and instead argue that only government by a public (and not private) authority can fulfil the idea of justice as freedom and equality for all. To be authoritative and not just powerful, governing institutions must be shared as ours in this irreducible sense. I first outline how Kant’s ideal account of rightful freedom brilliantly transforms this (...)
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  44. The Abolition of Punishment: Is a Non-Punitive Criminal Justice System Ethically Justified?Przemysław Zawadzki - 2024 - Diametros 21 (79):1-9.
    Punishment involves the intentional infliction of harm and suffering. Both of the most prominent families of justifications of punishment – retributivism and consequentialism – face several moral concerns that are hard to overcome. Moreover, the effectiveness of current criminal punishment methods in ensuring society’s safety is seriously undermined by empirical research. Thus, it appears to be a moral imperative for a modern and humane society to seek alternative means of administering justice. The special issue of Diametros “The Abolition of Punishment: (...)
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  45. The Task of Justice.David Pettigrew - 2012 - In Peter Gratton & Marie-Eve Morin (eds.), Jean-Luc Nancy and Plural Thinking: Expositions of World, Ontology, Politics, and Sense. State University of New York Press. pp. 159-172.
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  46. Archi-ethics, Justice, and the Suspension of History in the Writing of Jean-Luc Nancy.B. C. Hutchens - 2012 - In Peter Gratton & Marie-Eve Morin (eds.), Jean-Luc Nancy and Plural Thinking: Expositions of World, Ontology, Politics, and Sense. State University of New York Press. pp. 129-142.
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  47. Les interludes de droit dans la symphonie de justice.Stamatios Tzitzis - 2021 - Les Presses de l’Université de Laval.
    Comme une symphonie, la justice s’écoute et se déchiffre grâce aux notes qui la composent. Le résultat est l’effet dynamique des notes. On ne dit pas ce qu’est la justice, mais ce qui est conforme à la justice qui fait partie de nous, de l’Être et de la société. Dans la symphonie de la justice, le droit ou les droits interviennent comme une sorte d’interludes pour assurer l’oralité et les tonalités musicales de la justice.Le droit ou les droits prescrivent les (...)
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  48. La justice, la vulnérabilité et le politique autrement.Bernard Gagnon, Naïma Hamrouni, Françoise Paradis-Simpson & Dany Rondeau (eds.) - 2022 - Les Presses de l’Université de Laval.
    Dans les débats contemporains sur la justice, la vulnérabilité est porteuse d’un puissant contenu normatif et pratique. Elle offre des descriptions riches des expériences humaines prenant en considération des relations complexes et ambivalentes qui sont tues sous la seule norme de l’individualisme libéral. Il ne s’agit pas de rejeter l’importance d’une vie autonome, mais de repenser les cadres normatifs qui lui donnent un sens et de revoir les moyens de l’atteindre. La vulnérabilité, bien qu’elle se manifeste comme un idéal normatif (...)
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  49. Retributive Justice in the Breivik Case: Exploring the Rationale for Punitive Restraint in Response to the Worst Crimes.David Chelsom Vogt - 2024 - Retfaerd - Nordic Journal of Law and Justice 1:25-43.
    The article discusses retributive justice and punitive restraint in response to the worst types of crime. I take the Breivik Case as a starting point. Anders Behring Breivik was sentenced to 21 years of preventive detention for killing 69 people, mainly youths, at Utøya and 8 people in Oslo on July 22nd, 2011. Retributivist theories as well as commonly held retributive intuitions suggest that much harsher punishment is required for such crimes. According to some retributivist theories, most notably on the (...)
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  50. Justice as Fairness: The Methodological Tension Between ‘The Right’ & ‘The Good’ (MA Dissertation).P. Benton - 2019 - Dissertation, University of Pretoria
    This dissertation offers a critical discussion of the prioritisation of ‘the right’ in John Rawls’s theory of justice. Rawls’s theory of justice – ‘justice as fairness’ – is arguably one of the best illustrations of the prioritisation of ‘the right’ in current political literature. However, his theory has been criticised by a diversity of thinkers for its implied structural relation between ‘the right’ and ‘the good’. Some theorists argue that conceptually ‘the good’ can never be derived from ‘the right’; others (...)
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