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Tim Hayward [25]Timothy Patrick Hayward [1]
  1. Tim Hayward (2013). On Prepositional Duties. Ethics 123 (2):264-291.
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  2. Tim Hayward (2012). Climate Change and Ethics. Nature Climate Change 2:843–848.
    What does it matter if the climate changes? This kind of question does not admit of a scientific answer. Natural science can tell us what some of its biophysical effects are likely to be; social scientists can estimate what consequences such effects could have for human lives and livelihoods. But how should we respond? The question is, at root, about how we think we should live—and different people have myriad different ideas about this. The distinctive task of ethics is to (...)
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  3. Tim Hayward (2009). Introduction. Journal of Social Philosophy 40 (2):135-139.
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  4. Tim Hayward (2009). International Political Theory and the Global Environment: Some Critical Questions for Liberal Cosmopolitans. Journal of Social Philosophy 40 (2):276-295.
  5. Tim Hayward (2008). Derechos y justicia medioambiental: una perspectiva global1. Enrahonar 40 (41):165-189.
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  6. Tim Hayward (2008). On the Nature of Our Debt to the Global Poor. Journal of Social Philosophy 39 (1):1–19.
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  7. Tim Hayward (2007). Human Rights Versus Emissions Rights: Climate Justice and the Equitable Distribution of Ecological Space. Ethics and International Affairs 21 (4):431–450.
    Arguing that issues of both emissions and subsistence should be comprehended within a single framework of justice, the proposal here is that this broader framework be developed by reference to the idea of "ecological space.".
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  8. Tim Hayward (2005). Citizenship and the Environment. Contemporary Political Theory 4 (4):473.
  9. Tim Hayward (2005). Thomas Pogge’s Global Resources Dividend: A Critique and an Alternative. Journal of Moral Philosophy 2 (3):317-332.
    s proposal for a Global Resources Dividend (GRD) has been criticized because its likely effects would be less predictable than Pogge supposes and could even be counterproductive to the main aim of relieving poverty. The GRD might also achieve little with respect to its secondary aim of promoting environmental protection. This article traces the problems to Pogge’s inadequate conception of natural resources. It proposes instead to conceive of natural resources in terms of ‘ecological space’. Using this conception, redistributive principles follow (...)
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  10. Tim Hayward (2004). Constitutional Environmental Rights. OUP Oxford.
    Should the fundamental right to an adequate environment be provided in the constitution of any modern democratic state? Drawing on precedents from around the world, this book provides the first politically-focused analysis of this pivotal issue. Hayward compellingly demonstrates how the right is both necessary and effective, conducive to democracy, and serves the cause of international environmental justice.
     
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  11. Wilson Carey McWilliams, Bob Pepperman Taylor, Bryan G. Norton, Robyn Eckersley, Joe Bowersox, J. Baird Callicott, Catriona Sandilands, John Barry, Andrew Light, Peter S. Wenz, Luis A. Vivanco, Tim Hayward, John O'Neill, Robert Paehlke, Timothy W. Luke, Robert Gottlieb & Charles T. Rubin (2002). Democracy and the Claims of Nature: Critical Perspectives for a New Century. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In Democracy and the Claims of Nature, the leading thinkers in the fields of environmental, political, and social theory come together to discuss the tensions and sympathies of democratic ideals and environmental values. The prominent contributors reflect upon where we stand in our understanding of the relationship between democracy and the claims of nature. Democracy and the Claims of Nature bridges the gap between the often competing ideals of the two fields, leading to a greater understanding of each for the (...)
     
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  12. Tim Hayward (2001). Political Theory and Ecological Values. Environmental Values 10 (1):135-136.
     
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  13. Tim Hayward (2000). Alasdair MacIntyre, Dependent Rational Animals: Why Human Beings Need the Virtues Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 20 (4):270-273.
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  14. Tim Hayward (2000). Angus Taylor, Magpies, Monkeys, and Morals: What Philosophers Say About Animal Liberation Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 20 (4):270-273.
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  15. Tim Hayward (1999). Derechos constitucionales medioambientales y democracia liberal. Revista Internacional de Filosofía Política 13:65-82.
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  16. Tim Hayward (1997). Anthropocentrism: A Misunderstood Problem. Environmental Values 6 (1):49 - 63.
    Anthropocentrism can intelligibly be criticised as an ontological error, but attempts to conceive of it as an ethical error are liable to conceptual and practical confusion. After noting the paradox that the clearest instances of overcoming anthropocentrism involve precisely the sort of objectivating knowledge which many ecological critics see as itself archetypically anthropocentric, the article presents the follwoing arguments: there are some ways in which anthropocentrism is not objectionable; the defects associated with anthropocentrism in ethics are better understood as instances (...)
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  17. Tim Hayward, John O'neill & Association for Legal and Social Philosophy Britain) (1997). Justice, Property and the Environment Social and Legal Perspectives. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  18. Alain Lipietz, Ulrich Beck, Tim Hayward & David Goldblatt (1997). Towards a New Economic Order: Postfordism, Ecology and Democracy. Environmental Values 6 (2):239-241.
     
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  19. Tim Hayward (1996). Social Theory and the Global Environment; Ecology and Society. [REVIEW] Radical Philosophy 79.
     
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  20. Tim Hayward (1996). Universal Consideration as a Deontological Principle. Environmental Ethics 18 (1):55-63.
    A major problem that skeptical critics have identified with the project of environmental ethics as it is often conceived is that it involves the search for a criterion of moral considerability, and some claim that this search has not only been unsuccessful, but it is in principle mistaken. Birch has recently argued that this whole problem can be avoided through his proposal of universal consideration in a “root sense,” which applies to all beings, with no exceptions marked by any of (...)
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  21. Tim Hayward (1994). Kant and the Moral Considerability of Non-Rational Beings. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 36:129-142.
    Kant's ethics is widely viewed as inimical to environmental values, as arbitrary and morally impoverished, because, while exalting the value of human, rational, beings, it denies moral consideration to non-human, or non-rational, beings. In this paper I seek to show how, when specific statements of this general view are examined, they turn out to involve some significant inaccuracies or confusions. This will lead me to suggest that Kant might have more to offer to environmental ethics than has hitherto been acknowledged.
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  22. Tim Hayward (1994). The Meaning of Political Ecology. Radical Philosophy 66:11-20.
     
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  23. Tim Hayward (1992). Ecology and Human Emancipation. Radical Philosophy 62:3-13.
     
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  24. Tim Hayward (1990). Eco-Socialism—Utopian and Scientific. Radical Philosophy 56:2-14.
     
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  25. Tim Hayward (1990). Roy Bhaskar, Reclaiming Reality: A Critical Introduction to Contemporary Philosophy. [REVIEW] Radical Philosophy 55:57.
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