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Subcategories:History/traditions: Cosmopolitanism
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  1. Alyssa R. Bernstein (2015). Climate Change and Justice: A Non-Welfarist Treaty Negotiation Framework. Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (2):123-145.
    Obstacles to achieving a global climate treaty include disagreements about questions of justice raised by the UNFCCC's principle that countries should respond to climate change by taking cooperative action "in accordance with their common but differentiated responsibilities and respective capabilities and their social and economic conditions". Aiming to circumvent such disagreements, Climate Change Justice (2010) authors Eric Posner and David Weisbach argue against shaping treaty proposals according to requirements of either distributive or corrective justice. The USA's (...) envoy, Todd Stern, takes a similar position. In this article I explain the practical and theoretical drawbacks of Posner & Weisbach's welfarist (utilitarian) perspective and propose an alternative. I show that their arguments fail to rule out John Rawls' non-utilitarian, political conception of international justice and human rights, the Law of Peoples. On this basis I develop a conception of climate justice that highlights implications of some of Rawls' principles and adds a principle for determining fair shares of climate-treaty-related benefits and burdens. I propose this conception as a moral framework for negotiating a treaty that would promote human welfare consistently with requirements of justice, and I argue that a treaty proposal satisfying these requirements could best satisfy Posner & Weisbach's own feasibility criteria. (shrink)
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  2. J. E. Cantwell (1943). The Foundations and the Future of International Law. Modern Schoolman 20 (2):116-117.
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  3. Dawn Carey, The Cosmopolitan Epoch: Configuring a Just World Order.
    Extract: In summary then, the 'new cosmopolitanism' offers a basis to establish a more just global order, predominantly through its espousal of a commitment to humanity as a whole, facilitated by building consensus on values which demonstrate a commitment beyond the nation. It is not universalist, although it has the potential to become so, and it is not predicated on the existence of a global public opinion. Rather, it seeks frameworks for political and economic decision-making at the global and national (...)
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  4. P. Cheah (2006). Cosmopolitanism. Theory, Culture and Society 23 (2-3):486-496.
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  5. Pheng Cheah (2006). Cosmopolitanism. Theory, Culture and Society 2 (2-3):486-496.
    In modernity, the concept of cosmopolitanism has changed from an intellectual ethos to a vision of an institutionally embedded global political consciousness. The central problem that troubles cosmopolitanism from its moment of inception in 18th-century philosophy to the globalized present is whether we live in a world that is interconnected enough to generate institutions that have a global regulatory reach and a global form of solidarity that can influence their functioning. Examination of Kant's pre-nationalist cosmopolitanism, Marx's postnationalist cosmopolitanism, and decolonizing (...)
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  6. Francis Cheneval (2012). Mind the Gap: Introductory Thoughts on Globalization and Cosmopolitanism. Journal of Philosophical Research 37 (Supplement):263-267.
    Globalization stands for systemic integration, mainly economical and technological. It is related to the expansion of the free market economy, trade, and the global integration of systems of communication and information technology. As such, globalization co-exists with strong cultural affirmations of individual and collective difference and with political fragmentation. Cosmopolitanism needs to take into consideration cultural and political conditions of human existence. The cosmopolitan imperative to form a political community beyond the nation state is a process-guiding principle or regulative ideal, (...)
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  7. Rafael Del Aguila (1995). Emancipation, Resistance and Cosmopolitanism. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 18 (1):27-50.
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  8. Gerard Delanty (2012). The Idea of Critical Cosmopolitanism. In Routledge Handbook of Cosmopolitanism Studies. Routledge 38--46.
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  9. David J. Depew (1985). Narrativism, Cosmopolitanism, and Historical Epistemology. Clio 14 (4):357-378.
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  10. Vinay Dharwadker (2011). Diaspora and Cosmopolitanism. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 125.
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  11. Cosmopolitanism Europe (2006). Part IV Beyond the Nation-State: Europe, Cosmopolitanism and International Law. In Lasse Thomassen, Jacques Derrida & Jürgen Habermas (eds.), The Derrida-Habermas Reader. Edinburgh University Press 255.
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  12. R. Fine (2003). Cosmopolitanism and Social Theory. Filosoficky Casopis 51 (3):407-429.
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  13. Seoul Olympic Sports Promotion Foundation (1990). Toward One World Beyond All Barriers. Seoul Olympic Sports Promotion Foundation.
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  14. Carol C. Gould (2010). Do Cosmopolitan Ethics and Cosmopolitan Democracy Imply Each Other? In Stan van Hooft & Wim Vandekerckhove (eds.), Questioning Cosmopolitanism. Springer 153--166.
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  15. Trudy Govier (1989). Global Citizenship. Cogito 3 (3):208-216.
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  16. Peter Gowan (2003). The New Liberal Cosmopolitanism. In Daniele Archibugi & Mathias Koenig-Archibugi (eds.), Debating Cosmopolitics. Verso 51--66.
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  17. Judith M. Green (2012). Cultivating Pragmatist Cosmopolitanism—Democratic Local-and-Global Community Amidst Diversity. In Judith M. Green, Stefan Neubert & Kersten Reich (eds.), Pragmatism and Diversity: Dewey in the Context of Late Twentieth Century Debates. Palgrave Macmillan 55.
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  18. Pete Green (2012). Cosmopolitanism and the Geographies of Freedom, David Harvey, New York: Columbia University Press, 2009. Historical Materialism 20 (4):213-225.
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  19. Michael Halewood (2011). REVIEWS-Isabelle Stengers, Cosmopolitics I. Radical Philosophy 168:46.
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  20. David Harvey (2009). Cosmopolitanism and the Geographies of Freedom. Columbia University Press.
    Combining his passions for politics and geography, David Harvey charts a cosmopolitan order more appropriate to an emancipatory form of global governance.
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  21. Paul Healy (2011). Situated Cosmopolitanism, and the Conditions of its Possibility: Transformative Dialogue as a Response to the Challenge of Difference. Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy 7 (2):157-178.
    The challenge of accommodating difference has traditionally proved highly problematic for cosmopolitanism proposals, given their inherently universalistic thrust. Today, however, we are acutely aware that in failing to give difference its due, we stand to perpetrate a significant injustice through negating precisely what differentiates diverse groupings and confers on them their identity. Moreover, in an increasingly pluralistic and multicultural world it has become clear that doing justice to difference is an essential prerequisite for the internal flourishing as well as peaceable (...)
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  22. David Held (2011). Cosmopolitanism, Democracy and the Global Order. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 163.
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  23. David Held (2010). Cosmopolitismo después Del 11 de septiembre. Anales de la Cátedra Francisco Suárez 44:329-339.
    Este ensayo comienza invitándonos a reflexionar sobre el 11 de septiembre en el contexto de otras tragedias y situaciones conflictivas y a situar los acontecimientos en un marco histórico y de valoración más amplio si queremos encontrar una forma satisfactoria de dar sentido al 11 de septiembre, y a las distintas respuestas a éste. El autor propone una concepción cosmopolita del orden mundial que afirma el status moral irreducible de todas y cada una de las personas y, paralelamente, rechaza la (...)
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  24. Ferdinand A. Hermens (1946). An International Bill of the Rights of Man. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 21 (4):685-686.
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  25. Scott Herndon (2004). The Ugly American: Cosmopolitanism, Culture, and the Contingencies of Globalization. Dissertation, New York University
    This dissertation uses fiction, philosophy, and sociology to investigate a set of practical and theoretical problems that have emerged from the growing discourse of cosmopolitanism. Specifically, the project aims to introduce literary thinkers to important work being done in analytic philosophy and the social sciences. As a widely drawn intellectual project, cosmopolitan thinkers problematize notions of resistance and hegemony, hysteresis and contingency, and essentialist platforms for comparison across gaps of difference. In so doing, they not only reveal a number of (...)
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  26. Jason D. Hill (2011). Becoming a Cosmopolitan: What It Means to Be a Human Being in the New Millennium. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In this highly original book, Jason Hill defends a strong form of moral cosmopolitanism and lays the groundwork for a new view of the self. To achieve a radical cosmopolitan identity, he argues it may be necessary to forget aspects of one's racial and ethnic socialization. The idea of forgetting where one came from demands that morally recreated persons disown parts or even all of their cultures if these cultures are oppressive or denigrate human life. Hill draws on existentialism, developmental (...)
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  27. Jason Damaian Hill (1998). Creating the Self: Toward a Cosmopolitan Identity. Dissertation, Purdue University
    I take the central problem faced by the contemporary self to be one of enclosure and rigid categorical containment. That is, the contemporary self is quagmired to a large extent within racial/ethnic and nationalistic paradigms which define it with almost metaphysical authority. ;I present a portrait of the ways in which a self committed to principles of becoming and radical inter-subjectivity can actually escape such oppressive paradigms and the bloated ontology on which they are founded. In the process a new (...)
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  28. Trevor Hogan (1996). Citizenship, Australian and Global. Thesis Eleven 46 (1):97-114.
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  29. D. A. Hollinger (2014). Perpetual War: Cosmopolitanism From the Viewpoint of Violence. Common Knowledge 20 (3):497-498.
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  30. J. M. Jackson (2012). Cosmopolitanism and Working-Through the Past. Theory, Culture and Society 29 (3):122-144.
    Certain of Kant’s political essays suggest that the project of socio-political emancipation should be seen as a process of working ourselves out of affective attachments to pathological social relations. This aspect of Kant’s thinking is read through Marx’s materialist notion of commodity fetishism, which provides a paradigmatic approach to understanding the ways in which concrete forms of sociality either thwart or facilitate the process of emancipation. It is then suggested that Freud’s notion of the work of mourning can help to (...)
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  31. T. Jazeel (2011). Spatializing Difference Beyond Cosmopolitanism: Rethinking Planetary Futures. Theory, Culture and Society 28 (5):75-97.
    This paper develops a critical engagement with ‘cosmopolitanism’ and specifically the geographical imaginations it implicates. It does so in order to work through some of the geographical closures in the new cosmopolitanism literature and, further, to suggest alternative — more uncertain and speculative — spatial imaginations for modes of living together with radical alterity. The paper is written in the context of the wealth of recent literature that has sought to recuperate cosmopolitanism as a progressive political philosophy and imagination. Part (...)
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  32. Charles Jones (2013). Cosmopolitan Regard, Motivation, and Multiple Jurisdictions. Journal of International Political Theory 9 (1):51-62.
    This article identifies some core features of the argument in Richard Vernon's Cosmopolitan Regard: Political Membership and Global Justice and suggests some directions to pursue in defending its conclusions against reasonable objections. I outline the book's key ideas and draw attention to two areas in which Vernon's argument might be open to question. The first issue is that Vernon seems too quick with the problem of motivation, and the second is that his commitment to multiple jurisdictions must be careful not (...)
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  33. Eduard Christiaan Jordaan, Including the Excluded: Communitarian Paths to Cosmopolitanism.
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  34. Byron Kaldis (2013). Worldhood: Between Scholasticism and Cosmopolitanism. In Margit Ruffing, Claudio La Rocca, Alfredo Ferrarin & Stefano Bacin (eds.), Kant Und Die Philosophie in Weltbürgerlicher Absicht: Akten des Xi. Kant-Kongresses 2010. De Gruyter 589-602.
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  35. Michael Kocsis (2013). Human Rights and Self-Government in the Age of Cosmopolitan Interventionism. Dissertation, Queen's University
    This dissertation explores a family of theoretical models of humanitarian military intervention. A number of recent theorists, including Tesón, Caney, Buchanan, Orend, Moellendorf, and Wheeler, build their models from a perspective called ‘cosmopolitanism.’ They offer arguments based on the moral supremacy of human rights, the arbitrary character of territorial boundaries, and the duty to protect individual human beings exposed to serious and systematic violence by their own governments. I develop a model of intervention that recognizes the moral significance of political (...)
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  36. H. Kogler (2011). Hermeneutic Cosmopolitanism, Or: Toward a Cosmopolitan Public Sphere. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 225.
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  37. Harry Kunneman & Caroline Suransky (2011). Cosmopolitanism and the Humanist Myopia. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 387.
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  38. Fuyuki Kurasawa (2011). Critical Cosmopolitanism. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 279.
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  39. Will Kymlicka & Kathryn Walker (eds.) (2012). Rooted Cosmopolitanism: Canada and the World. University of British Columbia Press.
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  40. Marilyn Lake (2008). Cosmopolitan Colonials: Chinese Australians and Human Rights. Agora 43 (4):13.
  41. Patti Tamara Lenard (2010). Motivating Cosmopolitanism? A Skeptical View. Journal of Moral Philosophy 7 (3):346-371.
    We are not cosmopolitans, if by cosmopolitan we mean that we are willing to prioritize equally the needs of those near and far. Here, I argue that cosmopolitanism has yet to wrestle with the motivational challenges it faces: any good moral theory must be one that well-meaning people will be motivated to adopt. Some cosmopolitans suggest that the principles of cosmopolitanism are themselves sufficient to motivate compliance with them. This argument is flawed, for precisely the reasons that motivate this paper (...)
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  42. A. O. Leon van Schaik (2013). Book Review: Cosmopolitanism and Culture. [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 118 (1):125-129.
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  43. Daniel Levy & Natan Sznaider (2011). Cosmopolitan Memory and Human Rights. In Maria Rovisco & Magdalena Nowicka (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Cosmopolitanism. Ashgate 195.
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  44. Andrew Linklater (2006). Cosmopolitanism. In Andrew Dobson & Robyn Eckersley (eds.), Political Theory and the Ecological Challenge. Cambridge University Press
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  45. Catherine Lu (2000). The One and Many Faces of Cosmopolitanism. Journal of Political Philosophy 8 (2):244–267.
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  46. Jeff Malpas, Cosmopolitanism, Branding, and the Public Realm.
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  47. Dirk Matten, Andrew Crane & Jeremy Moon (2006). Cosmopolitan Citizenship and the Corporation. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 17:127-132.
    This paper, based on our forthcoming book (Crane, Matten, & Moon, 2007), examines the effects of globalization on reconfiguring notions of citizenship and the role of corporations in influencing, and being influenced by, this process. Based on an analysis of the literature on global citizenship, we explore the current and potential role for corporations in contributing to global governance systems and processes, both independent of, and in conjunction with, governmental and non-governmental organizations.
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  48. Janet J. Mcintyre-Mills (2000). Global Citizenship and Social Movements Creating Transcultural Webs of Meaning for the New Millennium. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  49. Eduardo Mendieta (2010). Interspecies Cosmopolitanism. Philosophy Today 54 (Supplement):208-216.
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  50. Eduardo Mendieta (2009). From Imperial to Dialogical Cosmopolitanism? Ethics and Global Politics 2 (3).
    We can now survey the ruins of a Babelian tower of discourse about cosmopolitanism. We speak of “elite travel lounge,” “Davos,” “banal” as well as of “reflexive,” “really existing,” “patriotic,” and “horizontal” cosmopolitanisms. Here, an attempt is made to extract what is normative and ideal in the concept of cosmopolitanism by foregrounding the epistemic and moral dimensions of this attitude towards the world and other cultures. Kant, in a rather unexpected way, is profiled as the exemplification of what is here (...)
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