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  1. Omar Dahbour (forthcoming). National Identity: An Argument for the Strict Definition. Public Affairs Quarterly.
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  2. Omar Dahbour (2014). Self-Determination Without Nationalism: A Theory of Postnational Sovereignty. Temple University Press.
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  3. Omar Dahbour (2006). Is “Globalizing Democracy” Possible? Radical Philosophy Today 2006:255-260.
    Comparing Carol Gould’s Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights to other recent discussions of global justice, Dahbour argues that her work offers two important theoretical departures: It grounds global rights and democracy along foundationalist rather than constructivist lines; and it rejects the notion that just global institutions require the equal input of all those affected by their activities, defending instead that only those engaged in the “common activity” of institutions should participate in the decision-making. On the basis of this common activity (...)
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  4. Omar Dahbour (2006). Advocating Sovereignty in an Age of Globalization. Journal of Social Philosophy 37 (1):108-126.
  5. Omar Dahbour (2005). Borders, Consent, and Democracy. Journal of Social Philosophy 36 (2):255–272.
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  6. Omar Dahbour (2005). Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights. Social Theory and Practice 31 (4):607-612.
  7. Omar Dahbour (2005). Three Models of Global Community. Journal of Ethics 9 (1-2):201 - 224.
    Debates about global justice tend to assume normative models of global community without justifying them explicitly. These models are divided between those that advocate a borderless world and those that emphasize the self-sufficiency of smaller political communities. In the first case, there are conceptions of a community of trade and a community of law. In the second case, there are ideas of a community of nation-states and of a community of autonomous communities. The nation-state model, however, is not easily justified (...)
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  8. Omar Dahbour (2005). The Response to Terrorism: Moral Condemnation or Ethical Judgment? Philosophical Forum 36 (1):87–95.
  9. Omar Dahbour (2003). Illusion of the Peoples: A Critique of National Self-Determination. Lexington Books.
    In this book Omar Dahbour examines all of the arguments that have been given for national self-determination, whether by international lawyers, moral philosophers, democratic theorists, or political communitarians.
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  10. Omar Dahbour (2000). Marx's Attempt to Leave Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 38 (1):135-136.
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  11. Omar Dahbour (2000). Marx, the Young Hegelians, and the Origins of Radical Social Theory (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 38 (2):290-291.
    A new interpretation of Marx’s early development and the political dimension of Young Hegelianism. Review p/c.
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  12. Omar Dahbour (1999). Self-Determination and Just War in Kosovo. Radical Philosophy Review 2 (1):10-17.
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  13. Omar Dahbour (1997). The History of Political and Social Concepts: A Critical Introduction (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 35 (2):317-319.
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  14. Omar Dahbour (1997). The Nation-State as a Political Community: A Critique of the Communitarian Argument for National Self-Determination. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 26 (sup1):311-343.
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  15. Omar Dahbour (1996). Introduction: National Identity as a Philosophical Problem. Philosophical Forum 28 (1-2):1-20.
     
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  16. Omar Dahbour (1993). Self-Determination in Political Philosophy and International Law. History of European Ideas 16 (4-6):879-884.
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