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  1. Mark F. N. Franke (2013). A Critique of the Universalisability of Critical Human Rights Theory: The Displacement of Immanuel Kant. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 14 (4):367-385.
    While the critically oriented writings of Immanuel Kant remain the key theoretical grounds from which universalists challenge reduction of international rights law and protection to the practical particularities of sovereign states, Kant’s theory can be read as also a crucial argument for a human rights regime ordered around sovereign states and citizens. Consequently, universalists may be tempted to push Kant’s thinking to greater critical examination of ‘the human’ and its properties. However, such a move to more theoretical rigour in critique (...)
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  2. Mark F. N. Franke (2007). Self-Determination Versus the Determination of Self: A Critical Reading of the Colonial Ethics Inherent to the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Journal of Global Ethics 3 (3):359 – 379.
    The United Nations' (UN) adoption of a Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples is intended to mark a fundamental ethical turn in the relationships between indigenous peoples and the community of sovereign states. This moment is the result of decades of discussion and negotiation, largely revolving around states' discomfort with notion of indigenous self-determination. Member states of the UN have feared that an ethic of indigenous self-determination would undermine the principles of state sovereignty on which the UN is itself (...)
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  3. Sylvie Loriaux, Stan van Hooft, Servan Adar Asvar, Sumi Madhok, Mark F. N. Franke & Carol C. Gould (2007). Note on Contributors. Journal of Global Ethics 3 (3).
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  4. Mark F. N. Franke (2003). Revolutions in Sovereignty: How Ideas Shaped Modern International Relations, Daniel Philpott (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001), 352 Pp., $65 Cloth, $21.95 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 17 (1):183-184.
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