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Profile: Ryoa Chung (Université de Montréal)
  1. Ryoa Chung (2013). Pluralist Internationalism in Our Time. Les Ateliers de l'Éthique / the Ethics Forum 8 (2):53-61.
    Ryoa Chung1 | : In his 2012 book On Global Justice, Mathias Risse makes an invaluable contribution to the literature on theories of global justice. In this paper, I offer a critique of the fourth and final part of the book, entitled “Global Justice and Institutions,” which deals with the standing of the state within the pluralist internationalism defended by the author. My focus here is on the justification of the state system and the discussion on utopian ideals. I agree (...)
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  2. Lisa Eckenwiler, Christine Straehle & Ryoa Chung (2012). Global Solidarity, Migration and Global Health Inequity. Bioethics 26 (7):382-390.
    The grounds for global solidarity have been theorized and conceptualized in recent years, and many have argued that we need a global concept of solidarity. But the question remains: what can motivate efforts of the international community and nation-states? Our focus is the grounding of solidarity with respect to global inequities in health. We explore what considerations could motivate acts of global solidarity in the specific context of health migration, and sketch briefly what form this kind of solidarity could take. (...)
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  3. Ryoa Chung (2007). Domination, vulnérabilité et inégalité d'accès aux soins de santé. Philosophiques 34 (1):133-152.
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  4. Ryoa Chung & Alex Sager (2005). Domination and Destitution in an Unjust World. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 35 (sup1):311-334.
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  5. Ryoa Chung (2003). The Cosmopolitan Scope of Republican Citizenship. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 6 (1):135-154.
    This essay aims to show that republicanism does not necessarily preclude the notion of cosmopolitan citizenship. The first part challenges the belief that republican citizenship must be tied to a nationalist reading, therefore reducing its cosmopolitan extension to a mere metaphor. Having argued that the political attributes and philosophical account of the notion of citizenship evolve according to the historical transformation of political communities, our contemporary era renders the notion of cosmopolitan citizenship plausible. Far from being irreconcilable, liberal cosmopolitanism has (...)
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  6. Ryoa Chung (2002). Jean-Claude Guillebaud, Le Principe d'Humanité, Paris, Seuil, 2001, 380 P. Jean-Claude Guillebaud, Le Principe d'Humanité, Paris, Seuil, 2001, 380 P. [REVIEW] Philosophiques 29 (2):396-400.
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