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  1. Paul G. Harris & Elias Mele (2014). Individual Duties to Reduce Greenhouse Gas Emissions in China. Ethics, Policy and Environment 17 (1):49-51.
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  2. Paul G. Harris (2012). Inviting People to Climate Parties: Differentiating National and Individual Responsibilities for Mitigation. Ethics, Policy and Environment 15 (3):309 - 313.
  3. Paul G. Harris (2011). Misplaced Ethics of Climate Change: Political Vs. Environmental Geography. Ethics, Policy and Environment 13 (2):215-222.
  4. Paul G. Harris (2010). China. The Philosophers' Magazine 51 (51):51-54.
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  5. Paul G. Harris (2008). Implementing Climate Equity: The Case of Europe. Journal of Global Ethics 4 (2):121 – 140.
    For over two decades, international environmental equity - the fair and just sharing of the burdens associated with environmental changes - has been the subject of much debate by philosophers, activists and diplomats concerned about climate change. It has been manifested in many international environmental agreements, notably the Framework Convention on Climate Change and the Kyoto Protocol. The question arises as to whether it is being put into practice in this context. Are the requirements of international environmental equity merely words (...)
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  6. Paul G. Harris (2004). 'Getting Rich Is Glorious': Environmental Values in the People's Republic of China. Environmental Values 13 (2):145 - 165.
    Pollution and overuse of resources in China have profound implications for the Chinese people and the world. Globalisation may be partly to blame for this situation, but it is hardly the only explanation. China has been overusing its resources for centuries. Traditional values appear to offer environmentally benign guidance for China's economic development, but they are largely impotent in the face of now-pervasive values manifested in Western-style consumption. Government policies go some way toward addressing this problem, but what may be (...)
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  7. Paul G. Harris (2003). Fairness, Responsibility, and Climate Change. Ethics and International Affairs 17 (1):149–156.
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  8. Paul G. Harris & Patricia Siplon (2001). Carnegie Council. Ethics and International Affairs 15.
     
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  9. Paul G. Harris & Patricia Siplon (2001). International Obligation and Human Health: Evolving Policy Responses to HIV/AIDS. Ethics and International Affairs 15 (2):29–52.
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  10. John Barkdull & Paul G. Harris (1998). The Land Ethic: A New Philosophy for International Relations. Ethics and International Affairs 12 (1):159–177.
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  11. Paul G. Harris (1997). Affluence, Poverty, and Ecology: Obligation, International Relations, and Sustainable Development. Ethics and the Environment 2 (2):121 - 138.
    Effective efforts to protect the global environment will require the willing cooperation of the world's poor. Persuading them to join international environmental agreements and to choose environmentally sustainable development requires substantial concessions from the affluent industrialized countries, including additional financial assistance and technology transfers. The affluent countries ought to provide such assistance to the world's poor for ethical reasons. Doing so would promote transnational distributive justice, which is defined here as a fair and equitable distribution among countries of benefits, burdens, (...)
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