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  1. Shari Collins-Chobanian, Eric Comerford & Chris Kerlin (2010). Twenty Million Environmental Refugees and Counting. Environmental Ethics 32 (2):149-163.
    For over two decades, the debate about whether legally to recognize environmental refugees as refugees has been ongoing. Because their numbers are growing, environmental refugees should be recognized as convention refugees or a new UN convention should be drafted to address their needs. A typology of the environmental refugee should be developed to make the term more concrete and useful.
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  2. Shari Collins-Chobanian (2004). Democracy and the Claims of Nature. Environmental Ethics 26 (4):433-436.
  3. Shari Collins-Chobanian (2001). A Proposal for Environmental Labels: Informing Consumers of the Real Costs of Consumption. Journal of Social Philosophy 32 (3):334–356.
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  4. Larry May, Shari Collins-Chobanian & Kai Wong (eds.) (2001). Applied Ethics: A Multicultural Approach. Prentice Hall.
     
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  5. Shari Collins-Chobanian (2000). Beyond Sax and Welfare Interests. Environmental Ethics 22 (2):133-148.
    In “The Search for Environmental Rights,” Joseph Sax argues that each individual should have, as a right, freedom from environmental hazards and access to environmental benefits, but he makes clear that environmental rights do not exist and their recognition would truly be a novel step. Sax states that environmental rights are different from existing human rights and argues that the closest analogy is welfare interests. In arguing for environmental rights, I follow Sax’s direction and draw from the work of those (...)
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  6. Shari Collins-Chobanian (2000). Environmental Injustices, Political Struggles. Environmental Ethics 22 (3):319-322.
  7. Shari Collins-Chobanian (1999). Faces of Environmental Racism: Confronting Issues of Global Justice. Environmental Ethics 21 (3):325-328.