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  1. Frank Dilley, David A. Crocker, Edwin Curley, Rosalind Ladd, Bill Lawson, James Moor, Leslie Francis, Ofelia Schutte, James W. Nickel & Claudia Card (forthcoming). Reports of APA Committees. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association.
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  2. James W. Nickel (2005). Poverty and Rights. Philosophical Quarterly 55 (220):385–402.
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  3. James W. Nickel (2005). Winner of The Philosophical Quarterly Essay Prize 2004: Poverty and Rights. Philosophical Quarterly 55 (220):385 - 402.
    I defend economic and social rights as human rights, and as a feasible approach to addressing world poverty. I propose a modest conception of economic and social rights that includes rights to subsistence, basic health care and basic education. The second part of the paper defends these three rights. I begin by sketching a pluralistic justificatory framework that starts with abstract norms pertaining to life, leading a life, avoiding severely cruel treatment, and avoiding severe unfairness. I argue that economic and (...)
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  4. James W. Nickel (2002). Charity, Family Aid, and Welfare Rights. In Carl Wellman (ed.), Rights and Duties. Routledge. 5--257.
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  5. James W. Nickel (2002). In Our Own Best Interest: How Defending Human Rights Benefits Us All, William F. Schulz (Boston: Beacon Press, 2001), 256 Pp., $25 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 16 (1):155-157.
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  6. James W. Nickel (2002). Is Today's International Human Rights System a Global Governance Regime? Journal of Ethics 6 (4):353-371.
    Enthusiasts of the idea of globalization often view international human rights institutions as part of an emerging global governance regime. They claim that these institutions illustrate how state sovereignty is being diminished. This paper looks at the international system for thepromotion and protection of human rights aspart of normative globalization. It arguesthat this system does not constitute a systemof global governance, although in some areas itcomes close.
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  7. James W. Nickel (2001). Ian Carter, a Measure of Freedom. Law and Philosophy 20 (5):531-540.
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  8. James W. Nickel (1998). Review: Why Basic Liberties Are Bilateral. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 17 (5/6):627 - 634.
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  9. James W. Nickel (1998). Why Basic Liberties Are Bilateral. Law and Philosophy 17 (5-6):627-634.
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  10. James W. Nickel (1997). Pluralism, Justice, and Equality. Philosophical Review 106 (1):127-128.
  11. James W. Nickel (1997). The Liberty Dimension of Historic and Contemporary Segregation. Law and Philosophy 16 (3):259 - 277.
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  12. James W. Nickel (1997). Warren F. Schwartz, Ed., Justice in Immigration Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 17 (5):370-371.
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  13. James W. Nickel (1996). Book Review:Legislative Intent and Other Essays on Law, Politics, and Morality. Gerald C. MacCallum, Jr., Marcus G. Singer, Rex Martin. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (2):466-.
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  14. James W. Nickel (1995). What's Wrong with Ethnic Cleansing? Journal of Social Philosophy 26 (1):5-15.
  15. James W. Nickel (1994). Ethnocide and Indigenous Peoples1. Journal of Social Philosophy 25 (s1):84-98.
  16. James W. Nickel (1994). The Value of Cultural Belonging: Expanding Kymlicka's Theory. Dialogue 33 (04):635-.
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  17. James W. Nickel & Eduardo Viola (1994). Integrating Environmentalism and Human Rights. Environmental Ethics 16 (3):265-273.
    The environmental and human rights movements have valuable contributions to make to each other. Environmentalists can contribute to the greening of human rights by getting the human rights movement to recognize a right to a safe environment, to see humans as part of nature, and to begin considering the idea that nature may have claims of its own. The human rights movement can contribute to environmentalism by getting environmentalists to recognize that they have strong reasons to support rights to political (...)
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  18. James W. Nickel (1991). Book Review:Desert. George Sher. [REVIEW] Ethics 101 (2):409-.
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  19. Lori Gruen, Betsy Israel, James W. Nickel & Peter Singer (1990). Rights, Justice, and Duties to Provide Assistance: A Critique of Regan's Theory of Rights* Dale Jamieson. Ethics 100 (2):349-362.
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  20. James W. Nickel (1990). Rawls on Political Community and Principles of Justice. Law and Philosophy 9 (2):205 - 216.
  21. James W. Nickel (1990). Will Kymlicka, Liberalism, Community and Culture Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 10 (10):413-415.
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  22. James W. Nickel (1989). Does Basing Rights on Autonomy Imply Obligations of Political Allegiance? Dialogue 28 (04):531-.
  23. James W. Nickel (1989). Problems of International Justice. Teaching Philosophy 12 (4):413-415.
  24. James W. Nickel (1988). Book Review:The Moral Foundations of Civil Rights. Robert K. Fullinwinder, Claudia Mills. [REVIEW] Ethics 98 (4):842-.
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  25. James W. Nickel (1988). Freedom of Expression in a Pluralistic Society. Law and Philosophy 7 (3):281 - 293.
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  26. James W. Nickel (1988). Legal Ethics. Teaching Philosophy 11 (2):155-156.
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  27. James W. Nickel (1987). Equal Opportunity in a Pluralistic Society. Social Philosophy and Policy 5 (01):104-.
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  28. James W. Nickel (1986). Should Undocumented Aliens Be Entitled to Health Care? Hastings Center Report 16 (6):19-23.
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  29. James W. Nickel (1985). Book Review. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 4 (1).
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  30. James W. Nickel (1982). Bibliographical Update / The Nature and Foundations of Rights. Criminal Justice Ethics 1 (2):64-69.
  31. James W. Nickel (1982). Are Human Rights Utopian? Philosophy and Public Affairs 11 (3):246-264.
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  32. Rex Martin & James W. Nickel (1980). Recent Work on the Concept of Rights. American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (3):165 - 180.
    This article is a critical review of work on the concept of rights, Including the concept of human rights, From 1963 to 1978. Our focus is mainly on issues of the analysis of rights and human rights. We do not deal with the closely related issues bearing on the normative foundations of moral and human rights. Nor have we attempted much in the way of historical treatment of our topic. Section I surveys general characterizations of rights. In section ii, We (...)
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  33. James W. Nickel (1980). Philosophical Abstracts. American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (3).
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  34. Rex Martin & James W. Nickel (1978). Bibliography: A Bibliography on the Nature and Foundations of Rights, 1947-1977. Political Theory 6 (3):395-413.
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  35. James W. Nickel (1974). Book Review:The Case for Black Reparations. Boris I. Bittker. [REVIEW] Ethics 84 (2):180-.
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  36. James W. Nickel (1974). Classification by Race in Compensatory Programs. Ethics 84 (2):146-150.
  37. James W. Nickel (1974). On Banishing Ethics From Our Minds. Journal of Value Inquiry 8 (3):204-214.
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  38. James W. Nickel (1974). Should Reparations Be to Individuals or to Groups? Analysis 34 (5):154 - 160.
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  39. James W. Nickel (1973). Functional Evaluations. Philosophical Studies 24 (1):57 - 61.
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  40. James W. Nickel (1973). Sparshott on Relevance. Dialogue 12 (02):325-329.
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  41. James W. Nickel (1972). Discrimination and Morally Relevant Characteristics. Analysis 32 (4):113 - 114.
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  42. James W. Nickel (1969). Hare's Argument From Linguistic Change. Ethics 79 (4):298-302.
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  43. James W. Nickel (1969). Mr. Stearns on Naturalism. Journal of Value Inquiry 3 (1):43-45.
    This article criticizes an attempt by j. Brenton stearns to refute naturalism as an account of evaluative language ("a refutation of axiological naturalism," journal of value inquiry, I, No.2 (fall, 1967)). Stearns argued that if the goodness of a thing were, As naturalism claims, Equivalent to its possession of certain non-Evaluative properties, Then two things could differ from one another solely with respect to their goodness. And since this is impossible, Stearns concludes that naturalism is false. This argument is criticized (...)
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