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  1. Scott Burchill (ed.) (2010). Guo Ji Guan Xi Li Lun. Shi Ying Chu Ban She.
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  2. Madalena D.’Oliveira-Martins (2012). The New Feminine Emotional Codes in Hochschild. Cultura 9 (1):235-247.
    For some years now, amongst contemporary Western societies (where capitalism and globalization have a great influence), the presence and developmentof a well-defined and peculiar emotional culture has become clear. The appropriate use and management of emotions, support a system of relations and codes that draw new limits between public and private life and between people and their actions. Arlie Russell Hochschild has studied the dynamics of emotions, aiming to define their distinctive languages. Interactions between the public and the individual realm (...)
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  3. David P. Fidler (2003). SARS: Political Pathology of the First Post-Westphalian Pathogen. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 31 (4):485-505.
  4. John-Stewart Gordon (2008). Poverty, Human Rights, and Just Distribution. In Michael Boylan (ed.), International Public Health Policy & Ethics. Dordrecht. 131--141.
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  5. Neve Gordon (2010). Democracy and Colonialism. Theory and Event 13 (2).
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  6. 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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  7. Trudy Govier (1989). Global Citizenship. Cogito 3 (3):208-216.
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  8. Peter Gowan (2003). The New Liberal Cosmopolitanism. In Daniele Archibugi & Mathias Koenig-Archibugi (eds.), Debating Cosmopolitics. Verso. 51--66.
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  9. George Grant (2008). Time as History. In Barbara Ward (ed.), More Lost Massey Lectures: Recovered Classics From Five Great Thinkers. Distributed in the United States by Publishers Group West.
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  10. 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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  11. 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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  12. Thomas Greenwood (1950). International Casuistics. The Thomist 13:353.
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  13. J. W. Gregory (1931). International Migrations. Vol. II. Interpretations. The Eugenics Review 23 (3):256.
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  14. Jürgen Habermas (2014). Plea for a Constitutionalization of International Law. Philosophy and Social Criticism 40 (1):5-12.
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  15. Jürgen Habermas (2012). L'Europe paralysée d'effroi – La crise de l'Union européenne à la lumière d'une constitutionnalisation du droit international public. Cités 1 (1):131-146.
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  16. Michael Halewood (2011). REVIEWS-Isabelle Stengers, Cosmopolitics I. Radical Philosophy 168:46.
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  17. Ian Hall (2008). The Imperial Paradox in Liberal International Theory. Journal of International Political Theory 4 (1):146-156.
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  18. Hu Hanmin (1980). III. The Nationalist International and the Third International. Chinese Studies in History 14 (2):67-73.
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  19. Joanna Harrington, Michael Milde & Richard Vernon (unknown). Bringing Power to Justice?: The Prospects of the International Criminal Court. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    About the Author:Joanna Harrington is associate professor, law, University of Alberta.Michael Milde is associate professor, philosophy, and associate dean, arts and humanities, University of Western Ontario.Richard Vernon is professor, political science, University of.
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  20. E. Harris (2007). Identity and Violence in Contemporary International Politics. Filozofia 62:560-562.
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  21. 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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  22. Frederick Haussmann & D. Ahearn (1944). International Cartels and World Trade. Thought 19 (3):421-440.
  23. Mary C. Hayden & Cynthia S. D. Wong (1997). The International Baccalaureate: International Education and Cultural Preservation. Educational Studies 23 (3):349-361.
    The International Baccalaureate is an internationally accepted pre-university qualification which, since its origins in the 1960s, has increased in popularity to the point where it is now offered in more than 70 countries worldwide. As a university entrance qualification accepted internationally, it aims not only to provide an appropriate academic curriculum, but also to support geographic and cultural mobility and to promote international understanding. It claims to do so by both inculcating international attitudes in its students and by encouraging the (...)
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  24. Patrick Hayden (2013). Exploring Existentialism and International Political Theory: Introduction. Journal of International Political Theory 9 (2):155-157.
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  25. Robert M. Hayden (2006). Justice Presumed and Assistance Denied: The Yugoslav Tribunal as Obstruction to Economic Recovery. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 19 (4):389-408.
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  26. 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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  27. A. E. Heath (1919). International Politics and the Concept of World Sections. International Journal of Ethics 29 (2):125-144.
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  28. D. Held (2006). Problems of Global Democracy: A Dialogue. Theory, Culture and Society 23 (5):115-133.
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  29. 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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  30. 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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  31. Rockfeler P. Herisse (2001). Development on a Theater: Democracy, Governance, and the Socio-Political Conflict in Burundi. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 18 (3):295-304.
    The flood of events rivetingthe Great Lakes Region since the late 1980s hasattracted much attention. Countries in thisregion have been in a proverbial greenhousehighlighted by the well-publicized crimesagainst humanity in Rwanda. In Burundi to date,more than 200,000 have died as victims of thepower struggle. While Burundians and theinternational community analyze the best waysto bring the country back on the developmenttrack, the primarily agrarian nation wrestleswith its new and fragile institutions. Thosenew institutions replaced elements that onceserved as a social cement for (...)
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  32. Ferdinand A. Hermens (1946). An International Bill of the Rights of Man. Thought 21 (4):685-686.
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  33. Chairperson Montserrat Herrero (2008). The State in the New International Order. The European Legacy 1 (1):369-374.
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  34. John H. Herz (forthcoming). Expropriation of Alien Property: An Inquiry Into the Sociology of International Law. Social Research.
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  35. Kristen Hessler (2008). Exploring the Philosophical Foundations of the Human Rights Approach to International Public Health Ethics. In Michael Boylan (ed.), International Public Health Policy & Ethics. Dordrecht. 31--43.
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  36. Kristen Hessler (2005). Resolving Interpretive Conflicts in International Human Rights Law. Journal of Political Philosophy 13 (1):29–52.
  37. 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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  38. J. Hirsch (1994). From the Fordist Security State to the Competitive Nation-State-International Regulation, Democracy and Radical Reform. ARGUMENT 36 (1):7-21.
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  39. Joachim Hirsch (1993). International Regulation. ARGUMENT 35 (2):195-222.
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  40. Trevor Hogan (1996). Citizenship, Australian and Global. Thesis Eleven 46 (1):97-114.
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  41. D. A. Hollinger (2014). Perpetual War: Cosmopolitanism From the Viewpoint of Violence. Common Knowledge 20 (3):497-498.
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  42. Frederick W. Holls (1901). The Peace Conference at The Hague, and Its Bearings on International Law and Policy. The Monist 11:302.
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  43. Stephen Holmes (2002). Why International Justice Limps. Social Research: An International Quarterly 69 (4):1061-1081.
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  44. Renate Holub (2012). Towards a Global Space of Democratic Rights: On Benjamin, Gramsci, and Polanyi. Convivium 25:167-208.
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  45. E. G. Howe (2001). International Practices in Neonatology. Journal of Clinical Ethics 12 (3):282.
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  46. Erich Hula (1945). International Tribunals. Thought 20 (3):523-524.
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  47. Andrew Hurrell (2001). Global Inequality and International Institutions. Metaphilosophy 32 (1-2):34-57.
  48. Kimberly Hutchings (2009). Good Fathers and Rebellious Daughters: Reading Women in Benhabib's International Political Theory. Journal of International Political Theory 5 (2):113-124.
    The paper traces the role of ‘women’ in Seyla Benhabib's work. It argues that this tracing helps to make clear the way that Benhabib's latest work relies on assuming distinctive political temporalities between the international and the domestic spheres. The international is characterised by an unlocatable linear temporality of moral learning that draws on Habermas's reading of Kant's philosophy of history. In contrast, in the domestic, cosmopolitan temporality enters into a dialectical relation with an Arendtian, republican temporality that is open (...)
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  49. Kimberly Hutchings, Jens Bartelson, Edward Keene, Lea Ypi, Helen M. Kinsella & David Armitage (2014). Foundations of Modern International Theory. Contemporary Political Theory 13 (4):387-418.
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  50. Arno G. Huth (forthcoming). International Organizations and Conferences: Notes of an Observer. Social Research.
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1 — 50 / 2060