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Thomas W. Pogge [52]Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge [7]
  1. Thomas W. Pogge (1994). An Egalitarian Law of Peoples. Philosophy and Public Affairs 23 (3):195-224.
  2.  11
    Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (1989). Realizing Rawls. Cornell University Press.
  3. Thomas W. Pogge (1992). Cosmopolitanism and Sovereignty. Ethics 103 (1):48-75.
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  4.  75
    Thomas W. Pogge (2005). Human Rights and Global Health: A Research Program. Metaphilosophy 36 (1‐2):182-209.
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  5. Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (2008). Global Ethics: Seminal Essays. Paragon House.
     
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  6. Thomas W. Pogge (2003). Global Justice. Science and Society 67 (2):261-264.
    Contributors from several countries discuss the central moral issues arising in the emerging global order: the responsibilities of the strongest societies, moral priorities for the next decades, and the role of intellectuals in view of the huge gap between widely expressed moral ambitions and prevailing political and economic realities.
     
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  7.  9
    G. A. Arnold & Thomas W. Pogge, Improving the Incentives of the FDA Voucher Program for Neglected Tropical Diseases.
    "The largest Ebola outbreak to date—first detected in December 2013 and still ongoing as of April 2015—has cast new light on the shortfalls of international public health systems.1 As in previous health crises, scrutiny has reemerged over the pharmaceutical industry’s ability and willingness to innovate new medicines for underserved disease areas. The public debate has intensified following revelations that promising drug candidates to treat Ebola had gone undeveloped despite compelling preclinical results.2 This lack of development is especially troubling because it (...)
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  8.  9
    Thomas W. Pogge & M. Sengupta, Assessing the Sustainable Development Goals From a Human Rights Perspective.
    Though they improve upon the millennium development goals, the new sustainable development goals have important draw-backs. First, in assessing present deprivations, they draw our attention to historical comparisons. Yet, that things were even worse before is morally irrelevant; what matters is how much better things could be now. Second, like the MDGs, the SDGs fail to specify any division of labor to ensure success. Therefore, should progress stall, we won’t know who is responsible to get us back on track. We (...)
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  9. Thomas W. Pogge (2002). Moral Universalism and Global Economic Justice. Politics, Philosophy and Economics 1 (1):29-58.
    Moral universalism centrally involves the idea that the moral assessment of persons and their conduct, of social rules and states of affairs, must be based on fundamental principles that do not, explicitly or covertly, discriminate arbitrarily against particular persons or groups. This general idea is explicated in terms of three conditions. It is then applied to the discrepancy between our criteria of national and global economic justice. Most citizens of developed countries are unwilling to require of the global economic order (...)
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  10.  6
    Thomas W. Pogge, N. Haider & Z. Rizvi, Developing Drugs as If Children Mattered UNICEF The State of the World’s Children 2015: Reimagine the Future.
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  11.  95
    Thomas W. Pogge (2001). Rawls on International Justice. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 51 (203):246–253.
    Book reviewed in this article:John Rawls, The Law of Peoples.
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  12.  14
    Thomas W. Pogge, The Hunger Games.
    Governments and their international agencies conceive of the eradication of hunger and poverty as a worthy wish that will eventually be realized through economic growth. They also make great cosmetic efforts to present as good-looking trend pictures as they can. Citizens ought to insist that the eradication of severe deprivations is a human rights correlative duty that permits no avoidable delay. Academics ought to collaborate toward providing a systematic alternative monitoring of what progress has really been made against undernourishment and (...)
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  13. Thomas W. Pogge & Sanjay G. Reddy, Unknown: The Extent, Distribution, and Trend of Global Income Poverty.
    For some thirteen years now, the World Bank (‘the Bank’) has regularly reported the number of people living below an international poverty line, colloquially known as ‘$1/day’.3 Reports for the most recent year, 1998, put this number at 1,175.14 million.4 The Bank’s estimates of severe income poverty — its global extent, geographical distribution, and trend over time — are widely cited in official publications by governments and international organizations and in popular media, often in support of the view that liberalization (...)
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  14. Thomas W. Pogge (2007). "Assisting" the Global Poor. The Proceedings of the Twenty-First World Congress of Philosophy 13:189-215.
    We citizens of the affluent countries tend to discuss our obligations toward the distant needy mainly in terms of donations and transfers, assistance and redistribution: How much of our wealth, if any, should we give away to the hungry abroad? Using one prominent theorist to exemplify this way of conceiving the problem, I show how it is a serious error — and a very costly one for the global poor.
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  15. Thomas W. Pogge (1992). Loopholes in Moralities. Journal of Philosophy 89 (2):79-98.
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  16. Ned Dobos, Christian Barry & Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (eds.) (2011). Global Financial Crisis: The Ethical Issues. Palgrave Macmillan.
    The Global Financial Crisis is acknowledged to be the most severe economic downturn since the 1930s, and one that is unique in its underlying causes, its scope, and its wider social, political and economic implications. This volume explores some of the ethical issues that it has raised.
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  17.  17
    Thomas W. Pogge (1992). An Institutional Approach to Humanitarian Intervention. Public Affairs Quarterly 6 (1):89-103.
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  18. Thomas W. Pogge (2000). On the Site of Distributive Justice: Reflections on Cohen and Murphy. Philosophy and Public Affairs 29 (2):137-169.
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  19.  13
    Thomas W. Pogge (1995). Three Problems with Contractarian-Consequentialist Ways of Assessing Social Institutions. Social Philosophy and Policy 12 (2):241-266.
    With each of our three criminal-law topics—defining offenses, apprehending suspects, and establishing punishments—we feel, I believe, strong moral resistance to the idea that our practices should be settled by a prospective-participant perspective. This becomes quite clear when we look at how the “reforms” suggested by institutional viewing might combine once we consider all three topics together: imagine a more extensive and swifter use of the death penalty in homicide cases coupled with somewhat lower standards of evidence; or think of backing (...)
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  20. Thomas W. Pogge (2001). Rawls on International Justice. Philosophical Quarterly 51 (203):246-253.
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  21.  97
    Thomas W. Pogge (1999). Human Flourishing and Universal Justice. Social Philosophy and Policy 16 (1):333.
    The question of what constitutes human flourishing elicits an extraordinary variety of responses, which suggests that there are not merely differences of opinion at work, but also different understandings of the question itself. So it may help to introduce some clarity into the question before starting work on one answer to it.
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  22.  36
    Lukas H. Meyer, Stanley L. Paulson & Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (eds.) (2003). Rights, Culture, and the Law: Themes From the Legal and Political Philosophy of Joseph Raz. Oxford University Press.
    The volume brings together a collection of original papers on some of the main tenets of Joseph Raz's legal and political philosophy: Legal positivism and the nature of law, practical reason, authority, the value of equality, incommensurability, harm, group rights, and multiculturalism.
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  23.  24
    Thomas W. Pogge (2001). The Influence of the Global Order on the Prospects for Genuine Democracy in the Developing Countries. Ratio Juris 14 (3):326-343.
  24.  8
    Thomas W. Pogge (2004). Parfit On What’s Wrong. The Harvard Review of Philosophy 12 (1):52-59.
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  25.  37
    Thomas W. Pogge (1997). Creating Supra-National Institutions Democratically: Reflections on the European Union's "Democratic Deficit". Journal of Political Philosophy 5 (2):163–182.
  26. Thomas W. Pogge, Moral Priorities for International Human Rights NGOs.
    We inhabit this world with large numbers of people who are very badly off through no fault of their own. The statistics are overwhelming: “Two out of five children in the developing world are stunted, one in three is underweight and one in ten is wasted.”1 Some 250 million children between 5 and 14 do wage work outside their family — often under harsh or cruel conditions: as soldiers, prostitutes, or domestic servants, or in agriculture, construction, textile or carpet production.2 (...)
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  27.  30
    Thomas W. Pogge (2001). What We Can Reasonably Reject. Noûs 35 (s1):118 - 147.
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  28. Thomas W. Pogge (2002). Responsibilities for Poverty-Related Ill Health. Ethics and International Affairs 16 (2):71–79.
    There is an oft-neglected perspective which the topic of health equity raises: As imposers of the rules, we are inclined to think that harms we inflict through the rules have greater moral weight than like harms we merely fail to prevent or mitigate.
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  29.  42
    Thomas W. Pogge (2002). Self-Constituting Constituencies to Enhance Freedom, Equality, and Participation in Democratic Procedures. Theoria 49 (99):26-54.
  30.  5
    Christian Barry & Thomas W. Pogge (eds.) (2006). Global Institutions and Responsibilities. John Wiley & Sons.
    This book helps readers identify feasible and morally plausible reforms of global institutional arrangements and international organizations. A distinctive, practically oriented contribution to debates about global justice. Helps readers to examine the fairness of global rules and institutions. Integrates philosophical thinking about normative responsibility with discussion of practical dilemmas concerning organizations such as the WTO, and rules governing the use of force internationally. Brings together original articles by political philosophers, legal theorists, and economists. Considers the aims of global justice, the (...)
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  31.  46
    Thomas W. Pogge (2004). Parfit On What's Wrong. The Harvard Review of Philosophy 12 (1):52-59.
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  32. Thomas W. Pogge, Power V. Truth: Realism and Responsibility.
    Thomas Franck believes that the strict constraints imposed by the UN Charter on military intervention in other countries have become too constraining and that, so long as the Charter text remains unrevised, we should condone violations of these rules as legitimated by a jurying process. The relevant UN Charter constraints he seeks to subvert are two in particular. First, the Charter suggests that, outside the UN system, military force may be used across national borders only in “individual or collective self-defense (...)
     
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  33.  18
    Thomas W. Pogge (1997). The Bounds of Nationalism. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 26 (sup1):463-504.
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  34.  9
    Thomas W. Pogge (1990). A Treatise of Social Justice, Vol. I: Theories of Justice by Brian Barry. Journal of Philosophy 87 (7):375-384.
  35.  35
    Thomas W. Pogge (1995). Utilitarianism and Equality. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 20 (1):332-339.
  36.  37
    Thomas W. Pogge (2004). Memorial for John Rawls the Magic of the Green Book. Kantian Review 8 (1):153-155.
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  37.  8
    Thomas W. Pogge (1986). Review: Liberalism and Global Justice: Hoffmann and Nardin on Morality in International Affairs. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Public Affairs 15 (1):67 - 81.
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  38.  16
    Thomas W. Pogge (2001). Review: Rawls on International Justice. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 51 (203):246 - 253.
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  39.  14
    Thomas W. Pogge (1999). Take and Give. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 59 (1):189-193.
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  40.  14
    Thomas W. Pogge (2002). Patriotismus und Kosmopolitanismus: Inwieweit ist Politik den eigenen Bürgern oder globaler Gerechtigkeit verpflichtet? Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 56 (3):426 - 448.
    Patriotismus ist nicht nur innere Einstellung, sondern auch Anleitung zum Handeln. Etwa so: Bürger und Regierungen dürfen - und sollten vielleicht - sich mehr um das Überleben und Wohlergehen ihres eigenen Staates, ihrer Kultur und ihrer Landsleute kümmern als um das fremder Staaten, Kulturen und Personen . Oder: Bürger und Regierungen dürfen - und sollten vielleicht - sich mehr um die Gerechtigkeit ihres eigenen Staates und um von dessen Mitgliedern erlittenes Unrecht kümmern als um die Gerechtigkeit anderer Sozialsysteme und um (...)
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  41.  16
    Thomas W. Pogge (1991). The Abortion Battle and World Hunger. Journal of Social Philosophy 22 (2):14-27.
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  42.  12
    Thomas W. Pogge (2007). 'Hulp verlenen' aan de armen in de wereld. Krisis 8 (1):7-36.
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  43.  8
    Thomas W. Pogge (1999). Review: Take and Give. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 59 (1):189 - 193.
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  44. Christian Barry & Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge (eds.) (2005). Global Institutions and Responsibilities: Achieving Global Justice. Blackwell.
    This book helps readers identify feasible and morally plausible reforms of global institutional arrangements and international organizations.
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  45. Robert E. Goodin, Philip Pettit & Thomas W. Pogge (eds.) (2007). A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy, 2 Volume Set. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This new edition of _A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy_ has been extended significantly to include 55 chapters across two volumes written by some of today's most distinguished scholars. New contributors include some of today’s most distinguished scholars, among them Thomas Pogge, Charles Beitz, and Michael Doyle Provides in-depth coverage of contemporary philosophical debate in all major related disciplines, such as economics, history, law, political science, international relations and sociology Presents analysis of key political ideologies, including new chapters on Cosmopolitanism (...)
     
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  46.  31
    Robert E. Goodin, Philip Pettit & Thomas W. Pogge (eds.) (1996). A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This new edition of _A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy_ has been extended significantly to include 55 chapters across two volumes written by some of today's most distinguished scholars. New contributors include some of today’s most distinguished scholars, among them Thomas Pogge, Charles Beitz, and Michael Doyle Provides in-depth coverage of contemporary philosophical debate in all major related disciplines, such as economics, history, law, political science, international relations and sociology Presents analysis of key political ideologies, including new chapters on Cosmopolitanism (...)
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  47. Philip Pettit & Thomas W. Pogge (2012). A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy, 1 Volume. John Wiley & Sons.
     
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  48. Thomas W. Pogge (1990). David Gauthier, Moral Dealing: Contract, Ethics, and Reason Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 10 (12):492-495.
     
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  49. Thomas W. Pogge (1994). Freudigers Grundlegung. Grazer Philosophische Studien 47:223-239.
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  50. Thomas Winfried Menko Pogge & Darrel Moellendorf (eds.) (2008). Global Responsibilities. Paragon House.
    v. 1. Global justice : seminal essays -- v. 2. Global ethics : seminal essays.
     
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