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  1. Sahar Akhtar (forthcoming). Stripping Citizenship: Does Membership Have its (Moral) Privileges? Australasian Journal of Philosophy.
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  2. Sahar Akhtar (2015). On the ‘State’ of International Political Philosophy. Analysis 75 (1):132-147.
  3. Sahar Akhtar (2011). Liberal Recognition for Identity? Only for Particularized Ones. Politics, Philosophy and Economics 10 (1):66-87.
    Communitarian writers argue that social identity is deeply important to individual autonomy and thus liberal societies have an obligation to recognize identity. Any liberal view that attempts to account for this charge must specify a procedure to recognize identity that also ensures that the liberal sense of autonomy is not weakened. In this article, I develop such an account. I argue that liberals must distinguish an identity that belongs to particular persons (particularized identity) from the collective form of that identity. (...)
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  4. Amy Allen (2007). The Rights of Others: Aliens, Residents, and Citizens (Review). Hypatia 22 (2):200-204.
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  5. Laura Andronache (2006). A National Identity Republicanism? European Journal of Political Theory 5 (4):399-414.
    This article attempts to bring into discussion concepts from contemporary theories of republicanism from the vantage point of the particular theory of republican citizenship advocated by David Miller, and based on national identity. It emerges from the discussion of his notions of national identity and republican citizenship that he works with two parallel notions of political obligation: one that can be intimated from Miller’s Rousseauian vision of a political community as a community of common will, and another that can be (...)
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  6. Ulisses Araújo & Valéria Arantes (2009). The Ethics and Citizenship Program: A Brazilian Experience in Moral Education. Journal of Moral Education 38 (4):489-511.
    This article describes the Ethics and Citizenship Program, a moral education project developed by the Brazilian government to promote education in ethics and citizenship in Brazilian fundamental and middle schools through four key themes: ethics, democratic coexistence, human rights and social inclusion. Some findings from a research project that investigated whether such a program did in fact promote the ethical and citizenship awareness of participating students are outlined. As an introduction to the paper's main concerns, the Brazilian socioeconomic context is (...)
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  7. Chris Armstrong & Andrew Mason (2011). Introduction: Democratic Citizenship and its Futures. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 14 (5):553-560.
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  8. Kathleen B. Jones (1997). Introduction. Hypatia 12 (4):1-5.
  9. Veit Bader (1997). Fairly Open Borders. In Citizenship and Exclusion. Macmillan 28-62.
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  10. Veit Bader (1995). Citizenship and Exclusion. Political Theory 23 (2):211-246.
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  11. Etienne Balibar (2001). Outlines of a Topography of Cruelty: Citizenship and Civility in the Era of Global Violence. Constellations 8 (1):15-29.
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  12. Rainer Bauböbk (2009). The Rights and Duties of External Citizenship. Citizenship Studies 13 (5):475-499.
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  13. Rainer Bauböck (2011). Citizenship and Freedom of Movement. In Roger Smith (ed.), Citizenship, Borders, and Human Needs. Pennsylvania University Press 343-376.
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  14. Rainer Bauböck (2007). Stakeholder Citizenship and Transnational Political Participation: A Normative Evaluation of External Voting. Fordham Law Review 75 (5):2393-2447.
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  15. Rainer Bauböck (2005). Expansive Citizenship: Voting Beyond Territory and Membership. PS: Political Science and Politics 38 (4):683-687.
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  16. Rainer Bauböck (1994). Transnational Citizenship: Membership and Rights in International Migration. Edward Elgar Publishing.
    Regional integration, mass migration and the development of transnational organizations are just some of the factors challenging the traditional definitions of citizenship. In this important new book, Rainer Bauböck argues that citizenship rights will have to extend beyond nationality and state territory if liberal democracies are to remain true to their own principles of inclusive membership and equal basic rights.
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  17. Andrea Baumeister (2011). The Use of “Public Reason” by Religious and Secular Citizens: Limitations of Habermas' Conception of the Role of Religion in the Public Realm. Constellations 18 (2):222-243.
  18. Thomas Bender (1996). Clients or Citizens? Critical Review 10 (1):123-134.
    Abstract John McKnight's The Careless Society tellingly exposes the ways the professionalized welfare state creates dependency. But McKnight is too quick to condemn this result as the product of professional self?interest, and to posit as the alternative a selfless, republican model of community. He overlooks the more realistic possibility that the pursuit of their interests by social groups empowered to take care of themselves would better serve those interests, and would simultaneously create a feeling of interdependence and civic responsibility.
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  19. B. Berger (2010). Fear Itself: Civic War and the Corruption of the Citizen, by Peter Alexander Meyers. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008. 376 Pp. $29.00 . Governing Through Crime: How the War on Crime Transformed American Democracy and Created a Culture of Fear, by Jonathan Simon. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008. 330 Pp. $29.99. [REVIEW] Political Theory 38 (2):291-299.
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  20. R. J. Berry (1999). Environmental Education, Ethics and Citizenship Conference, Held at the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers), 20 May 1998. Philosophy and Geography 2 (1):97 – 107.
    The search for a worldwide environmental ethic is linked to the increase in environmental concern since (particularly) the 1960s, and the recognition that environ mental problems can have a global impact. Numerous people and organizations have put forward their understanding of the necessary components of such an ethic and these have converged in a series of international statements ( Stockholm Declaration on the Human Environment , 1972; World Charter for Nature , 1982; Rio Declaration on Environment and Development , 1992; (...)
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  21. Camillo Bica (2007). Opposing a War and/or Supporting the Warrior: The Moral Obligations of Citizens in an Immoral War. Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (4):627–643.
  22. Leora Bilsky (2008). Citizenship as Mask: Between the Imposter and the Refugee. Constellations 15 (1):72-97.
  23. Jon Binnie (2009). Brenda Cossman, Sexual Citizens: The Legal and Cultural Regulation of Sex and Belonging. [REVIEW] Feminist Legal Studies 17 (1):115-119.
  24. Lawrence J. Biskowski (1996). Review: Poise and Good Measure: The Education of Citizens. [REVIEW] Political Theory 24 (1):120 - 128.
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  25. Michael Blake (2013). Immigration, Complicity, and Causality. In Rogers Smith (ed.), Citizenship, Plural Citizenships, and Cosmopolitan Alternatives. University of Pennsylvania Press
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  26. Linda S. Bosniak (2006). The Citizen and the Alien: Dilemmas of Contemporary Membership. Princeton University Press.
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  27. Alan Britton (2008). Review Of: Roth, K. & Burbules, NC 'Changing Notions of Citizenship Education in Contemporary Nation-States'. [REVIEW] Journal of Moral Education 37 (2):257-270.
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  28. Nick Bromell (2013). Democratic Indignation: Black American Thought and the Politics of Dignity. Political Theory 41 (2):0090591712470627.
    This essay argues that black Americans writing from outside or at the margins of the democratic polity shed important light on the nature of human dignity and on the political emotion that offers—to oneself and to others—the surest proof of the existence of such dignity: indignation. I focus in particular on four insights of this body of black American political thought: that the presumption of dignity is the basis on which citizenship is conferred, while its denial is the justification by (...)
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  29. Thom Brooks (2016). Becoming British: UK Citizenship Examined. Biteback.
    From Syrian asylum seekers to super-rich foreign investors, immigration is one of the most controversial issues facing Britain today. Politicians kick the subject from one election to the next with energetic but ineffectual promises to ‘crack down’, while newspaper editors plaster it across front pages. -/- But few know the truth behind the headlines; indeed, the almost daily changes to our complex immigration laws pile up so quickly that even the officials in charge struggle to keep up. -/- In this (...)
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  30. Cheshire Calhoun (2002). Feminism, the Family, and the Politics of the Closet: Lesbian and Gay Displacement. OUP Oxford.
    How has feminism failed lesbianism? What issues belong at the top of a lesbian and gay political agenda? This book answers both questions by examining what lesbian and gay subordination really amounts to. Calhoun argues that lesbians and gays aren't just socially and politically disadvantaged. The closet displaces lesbians and gays from visible citizenship, and both law and cultural norms deny lesbians and gay men a private sphere of romance, marriage, and the family.
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  31. Joseph H. Carens (1998). Why Naturalization Should Be Easy: A Response to Noah Pickus. In Noah M. Jeddiah Pickus (ed.), Immigration and Citizenship in the 21st Century. Rowman and Lifflefield 141-146.
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  32. David Carr (2006). The Moral Roots of Citizenship: Reconciling Principle and Character in Citizenship Education. Journal of Moral Education 35 (4):443-456.
    It seems often to have been thought that we need to make some kind of theoretical and/or practical choice between (liberal) moral, social and political conceptions of social order and citizenship focused on principles (rights and/or duties) and (communitarian or other) perspectives focused on virtue and character. This essay argues that no such tensions arise on a more universalistic virtue ethical conception of moral formation divorced from communitarian or other attachment to politics of local identity. In the course of making (...)
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  33. Andrés Fabián Henao Castro (2013). Antigone Claimed: “I Am a Stranger!” Political Theory and the Figure of the Stranger. Hypatia 28 (2):307-322.
    This paper seeks to destabilize the silent privilege given to the secured juridical-political position of the citizen as the stable site of enunciation of the problem/solution framework under which the stranger (foreigner, immigrant, refugee) is theoretically located. By means of textual, intertextual, and extratextual readings of Antigone, the paper argues that it is politically and literarily possible to (re)invent her for strangers in the twenty-first century, that is, for those symbolically produced as not-legally locatable and who resignify their ambivalent ontological (...)
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  34. Francesco Chiesa & Enzo Rossi (forthcoming). Contested Identities and Spatial Marginalization: The Case of Roma and Gypsy-Travelers in Wales. In Stefano Moroni & David Weberman (eds.), Space and Pluralism.
    In this paper we analyse the connection between the contested ethno-cultural labelling of Gipsy-Travellers in Wales and their position of social marginalisation, with special reference to spatial issues, such as the provision of campsites and public housing. Our main aim is to show how the formal and informal (mis)labelling of minority groups leads to a number of morally and politically questionable outcomes in their treatment on the part of political authorities. Our approach combines a close reading of official policy documents, (...)
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  35. Gary Clemitshaw (2008). Citizenship Without History? Knowledge, Skills and Values in Citizenship Education. Ethics and Education 3 (2):135-147.
    In this article I consider whether there is a process of repression occurring in definitions of citizenship and frameworks of citizenship education, which involves a forgetting of history. By focusing on recently troubled countries I identify how the force of history comes to play, and from that I consider how, in relatively stable liberal democracies such as England, the repression of history is more complete. I suggest that this repression leads to an impoverished definition of citizenship in terms of values (...)
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  36. Stephanie Collins & Holly Lawford-Smith (2016). The Transfer of Duties: From Individuals to States and Back Again. In Michael Brady & Miranda Fricker (eds.), The Epistemic Life of Groups. Oxford University Press 150-172.
    Individuals sometimes pass their duties on to collectives, which is one way in which collectives can come to have duties. The collective discharges its duties by acting through its members, which involves distributing duties back out to individuals. Individuals put duties in and get (transformed) duties out. In this paper we consider whether (and if so, to what extent) this general account can make sense of states' duties. Do some of the duties we typically take states to have come from (...)
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  37. Lillian Corbin (2013). Australian Lawyers as Public Citizens. Legal Ethics 16 (1):57-72.
    While debate continues over the role of the lawyer in society, this article notes that the recently amended professional conduct rules of both barristers and solicitors and the proposed draft National Law prioritise the duty to the court and the administration of justice. In addition, the Australian Learning and Teaching Council's threshold learning outcomes for legal education corroborate these obligations when they assert that the role of a lawyer includes a professional responsibility to promote justice in service to the community. (...)
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  38. W. Corlett (2006). Book Review: Citizen-Saints: Shakespeare and Political Theology. [REVIEW] Political Theory 34 (5):657-659.
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  39. M. Victoria Costa (2009). Neo-Republicanism, Freedom as Non-Domination, and Citizen Virtue. Politics, Philosophy and Economics 8 (4):401-419.
    This article discusses Philip Pettit’s neo-republicanism in light of the criterion of self-sustenance: the requirement that a political theory be capable of serving as a self-sustaining public philosophy for a pluralist democracy. It argues that this criterion can only be satisfied by developing an adequate politics of virtue. Pettit’s theory is built around the notion of freedom as non-domination, and he does not say much about the virtues of citizens or the policies the state may employ to encourage their development. (...)
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  40. Maria Cristina Moreno-Gutierrez & Susana Frisancho (2010). Transitions to Democracy: The Role of Moral and Citizenship Education in Latin America (Vol 38, Pg 391, 2009). Journal of Moral Education 39 (1):129-129.
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  41. George Crowder (2006). Homelessness, Citizenship, and Identity: The Uncanniness of Late Modernity. Contemporary Political Theory 5 (3):351-354.
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  42. Simon Cushing (1998). Citizenship, Political Obligation, and the Right-Based Social Contract. Dissertation, University of Southern California
    The contemporary political philosopher John Rawls considers himself to be part of the social contract tradition of John Locke, Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Immanuel Kant, but not of the tradition of Locke's predecessor, Thomas Hobbes. Call the Hobbesian tradition interest-based, and the Lockean tradition right-based, because it assumes that there are irreducible moral facts which the social contract can assume. The primary purpose of Locke's social contract is to justify the authority of the state over its citizens despite the fact that (...)
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  43. Hartley Dean (2011). The Ethics of Migrant Welfare. Ethics and Social Welfare 5 (1):18-35.
    International migration poses a dilemma for capitalist welfare states. This paper considers the ethical dimensions of that dilemma. It begins by addressing two questions associated with the provision of social rights for migrants: first, the extent to which differential forms of social citizenship may be associated with processes of civic stratification; second, the ambiguous nature of the economic, social and cultural rights components of the international human rights framework. It then proceeds to discuss, on the one hand, existing attempts to (...)
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  44. Jodi Dean (1997). Virtually Citizens. Constellations 4 (2):264-282.
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  45. Andrew Dobson (2006). Citizenship. In Andrew Dobson & Robyn Eckersley (eds.), Political Theory and the Ecological Challenge. Cambridge University Press
  46. Andrew Dobson (2003). Citizenship and the Environment. Oxford University Press.
    This is the first book-length treatment of the relationship between citizenship and the environment. Andrew Dobson argues that ecological citizenship cannot be fully articulated in terms of the two great traditions of citizenship - liberal and civic republican - with which we have been bequeathed. He develops an original theory of citizenship, which he calls 'post-cosmopolitan', and argues that ecological citizenship is an example and an inflection of it. Ecological citizenship focuses on duties as well as rights, and these duties (...)
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  47. R. A. Duff (2005). Introduction: Crime and Citizenship. Journal of Applied Philosophy 22 (3):211–216.
  48. Speranta Dumitru (2014). From Birthright Citizenship to Open Borders? Some Doubts. Ethical Perspectives 21 (4):608-614.
    This paper argues that by overestimating the importance of citizenship rights, the ethics of immigration turns away from the more serious problem of closed borders. Precisely, this contribution is a threefold critique of Carens’ idea that "justice requires that democratic states grant citizenship at birth to the descendants of settled immigrants" (Carens, 2013: 20). Firstly, I argue that by making 'justice' dependent on states and their attributes (birthright citizenship), this idea strengthens methodological nationalism which views humanity as naturally divided into (...)
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  49. Speranta Dumitru (2012). Migration and Equality: Should Citizenship Levy Be a Tax or a Fine? Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 7 (2):34-49.
    It is often argued that development aid can and should compensate the restrictions on migration. Such compensation, Shachar has recently argued, should be levied as a tax on citizenship to further the global equality of opportunity. Since citizenship is essentially a ‘birthright lottery’, that is, a way of legalizing privileges obtained by birth, it would be fair to compensate the resulting gap in opportunities available to children born in rich versus poor countries by a ‘birthright privilege levy’. This article sets (...)
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  50. Speranta Dumitru & Insa Breyer (2007). Les sans-papiers et leurs droits d'avoir des droits: une approche par l'éthique de la discussion. Raisons Politiques 26 (2):125-147.
    The aim of this article is to show that refusing to legalize the status of undocumented immigrants who have been long-term residents is a serious violation of human rights. The "right to have rights" ­ a term coined by Hannah Arendt and developed by Sheila Benhabib ­ should be construed first and foremost as the right to a legal existence. We take issue with consequentialists who warn that legalizing the status of undocumented aliens will encourage further undesirable immigration, for withholding (...)
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