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  1. Patrick Hayden (2013). Albert Camus and Rebellious Cosmopolitanism in a Divided World. Journal of International Political Theory 9 (2):194-219.
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  2. Patrick Hayden (2013). Exploring Existentialism and International Political Theory: Introduction. Journal of International Political Theory 9 (2):155-157.
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  3. Patrick Hayden (2012). Dignity in Adversity: Human Rights in Troubled Times, Benhabib ( Cambridge, Mass.: Polity Press, 2011), 288 Pp., $69.95 Cloth, $24.95 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 26 (4):481-483.
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  4. Patrick Hayden (2010). The Environment, Global Justice and World Environmental Citizenship. In Garrett Wallace Brown & David Held (eds.), The Cosmopolitanism Reader. Polity. 351.
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  5. Patrick Hayden (2010). The Relevance of Hannah Arendt's Reflections on Evil: Globalization and Rightlessness. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 11 (4):451-467.
    The centenary of Hannah Arendt’s birth in 2006 has provided the catalyst for a body of literature grappling with the legacy of her thought, especially the question of its enduring political relevance. Yet this literature largely excludes from consideration a significant aspect of Arendt’s legacy, namely, her account of evil and its devastating political reality. This article contends that the neglect of Arendt’s understanding of the dynamic reality of evil unnecessarily delimits the opportunities her legacy affords to diagnose forms of (...)
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  6. Patrick Hayden (2009). Political Evil in a Global Age: Hannah Arendt and International Theory. Routledge.
    Violating the human status : the evil of genocide and crimes against humanity -- Superfluous humanity : the evil of global poverty -- Citizens of nowhere : the evil of statelessness -- Effacing the political : the evil of neoliberal globalization.
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  7. Patrick Hayden (2004). Cosmopolitanism and the Need for Transnational Criminal Justice. Theoria 51 (104):69-95.
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  8. Patrick Hayden (2004). Constraining War: Human Security and the Human Right to Peace. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 6 (1):35-55.
    The explicit articulation of a cosmopolitan conception of human security and a corresponding right to peace is a positive development in global politics, inasmuch as it decenters the state in our understanding of the human community and delegitimizes organized violence as the generally accepted means for the “continuation” of realist politics. I have argued that just war theory, when defined in suitably narrow fashion, helps to contribute to our thinking on issues of human security in several ways. First, it provides (...)
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  9. Patrick Hayden (2004). Towards Justice and Virtue. International Studies in Philosophy 36 (1):232-233.
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  10. David P. DiVincenzo, Patrick Hayden & Barbara M. Terhal (2003). Hiding Quantum Data. Foundations of Physics 33 (11):1629-1647.
    Recent work has shown how to use the laws of quantum mechanics to keep classical and quantum bits secret in a number of different circumstances. Among the examples are private quantum channels, quantum secret sharing and quantum data hiding. In this paper we show that a method for keeping two classical bits hidden in any such scenario can be used to construct a method for keeping one quantum bit hidden, and vice–versa. In the realm of quantum data hiding, this allows (...)
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  11. Patrick Hayden (2003). Frank Cunningham, Theories of Democracy: A Critical Introduction Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 23 (4):245-247.
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  12. Patrick Hayden (2003). Nationalist Exclusion and Ethnic Conflict: Shadows of Modernity. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (2):251-253.
  13. Patrick Hayden (2002). A Defense of Peace as a Human Right. South African Journal of Philosophy 21 (3):147-162.
    Recent years have seen increased debate about the contributions that human rights make to the creation of conditions of peace. However, less attention has been paid to the claim that peace itself is a genuine human right. Whereas some critics argue that a focus on rights results in an overly formal juridical account of peace at the expense of a more robust notion of positive peace, others contend that a legal framework of rights is all that is needed to eliminate (...)
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  14. Patrick Hayden (2002). Alain Touraine, Can We Live Together? Equality and Difference Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 22 (2):152-154.
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  15. Patrick Hayden (2001). The Philosophy of Human Rights. Paragon House.
  16. Patrick Hayden (1999). Sentimentality and Human Rights. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 6 (3/4):59-66.
    Richard Rorty has recently argued that support for human rights ought to be cultivated in terms of a sentimental education which manipulates our emotions through detailed stories intended to produce feelings of sympathy and solidarity. Rorty contends that a sentimental education will be more effective in promoting respect for human rights than will a moral discourse grounded on rationality and universalism. In this paper, I critically examine Rorty’s proposal and argue that it fails to recognize the necessity of moral reasoning (...)
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  17. Patrick Hayden (1998). Rawls, Human Rights, and Cultural Pluralism. Theoria 45 (92):46-56.
  18. Patrick Hayden (1998). The Natural Contract. Environmental Ethics 20 (4):433-436.
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  19. Patrick Hayden (1997). Gilles Deleuze and Naturalism: A Convergence with Ecological Theory and Politics. Environmental Ethics 19 (2):185-204.
    Some philosophers in recent discussions concerned with current ecological crises have attempted to address and sometimes to utilize poststructuralist thought. Yet few of their studies have delineated the ecological orientation of a specific poststructuralist. In this paper, I provide a discussion of the naturalistic ontology embraced by the contemporary French philosopher Gilles Deleuze, one of the most significant voices in poststructuralism. I interpret Deleuze as holding an ecologically informed perspective that emphasizes the human place within nature while encouraging awareness of (...)
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  20. Patrick Hayden (1995). From Relations to Practice in the Empiricism of Gilles Deleuze. Man and World 28 (3):283-302.
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