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  1. The Concept of Violence in International Theory: A Double-Intent Account.Christopher J. Finlay - 2017 - International Theory 9 (1):67-100.
    The ability of international ethics and political theory to establish a genuinely critical standpoint from which to evaluate uses of armed force has been challenged by various lines of argument. On one, theorists question the narrow conception of violence on which analysis relies. Were they right, it would overturn two key assumptions: first, that violence is sufficiently distinctive to merit attention as a category separate from other modes of human harming; second, that it is troubling in a special way that (...)
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  2. War for peace: Genealogies of a violent ideal in western and Islamic political thought.Nicholas Tampio - forthcoming - Contemporary Political Theory:1-4.
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  3. Blessed Are the Peacemakers: Pacifism, Just War, and Peacebuilding. [REVIEW]Brian Stiltner - 2020 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 17 (1):171-173.
  4. Terrorism and the Ethics of War.Stephen Nathanson - 2012 - Social Philosophy Today 28:187-198.
    The primary thesis of Terrorism and the Ethics of War is that terrorist acts are always wrong. I begin this paper by describing two views that I criticize in the book The first condemns all terrorism but applies the term in a biased way; the second defends some terrorist acts. I then respond to issues raised by the commentators. I discuss Joan McGregor’s concerns about the definition of terrorism and about how terrorism differs from other forms of violence againstinnocent people. (...)
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  5. Pacifism as Re-Appropriated Violence.Amanda Cawston - 2019 - In Jorg Kustermans, Tom Sauer, Dominiek Lootens & Barbara Segaert (eds.), Pacifism's Appeal: Ethos, History, Politics. Cham: pp. 41-60.
    In this chapter, I introduce a novel conception of pacifism. This conception arises out of considering two key insights drawn from Cheyney Ryan’s work, specifically his characterization of the ‘pacifist impulse’ as a felt rejection of killing and his analysis of contemporary Western attitudes to war and methods of fighting, as reflecting a condition of alienated war. I expand on these claims and argue that considering them together reveals an important problem for pacifism. Specifically, the alienated condition of contemporary violence (...)
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  6. Qu’est-ce qu’un dispositif de terreur ?Jacob Rogozinski & Andreas Wilmes - 2018 - Esprit 10 (10):85-96.
    Une religion est un dispositif de croyance qui peut s’employer dans le sens de l’émancipation ou être dévoyé par des dispositifs de domination, de persécution, voire de terreur. Les analyses du djihadisme sous-estiment trop souvent sa dimension religieuse, notamment messianique et apocalyptique.
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  7. Is Perpetual Peace Possible? [REVIEW]Nicholas Tampio - 2019 - Political Theory 47 (2):258-266.
  8. Between Mediation and Critique: Quaker Nonviolence in Apartheid Cape Town, 1976–1990.Mtc Shafer - 2017 - European Journal of Political Theory.
    In the final years of legal apartheid, the small community of Quakers in Cape Town, South Africa sought to apply their tradition of political and theological nonviolence to the systematic injustice...
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  9. Cultural Violence, Hegemony and Agonistic Interventions.Fuat Gürsözlü - 2018 - In Peace, Culture, and Violence. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill. pp. 84-105.
    The chapter explores Johan Galtung’s theory of cultural violence from the perspective of a hegemony centered account of the social. It argues that once we take hegemony as a central organizing idea of the social, it becomes possible to recognize the limits of Galtung’s account of cultural violence and why his response to it remains weak. It defends a politics of contestation and a politics of disruption as possible ways to counter the risks introduced by cultural violence.
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  10. TRAC: Developing Counterintelligence for Strategic Application Into the Counter-Terrorism Space.Andrew D. Henshaw - 2014 - Intelligence Analysis.
    SummaryThe practice of counterintelligence traditionally lies in its application to the function of catching spies, stopping espionage and protecting national security and the national interest. More recently though counterintelligence has matured and is frequently being deployed into fields such as counter-terrorism, however it still remains that counterintelligence is often poorly understood, and the practice of counterintelligence operations in the counter-terrorism space presents new challenges as well as conflicts of purpose with the contemporary partners of intelligence and security services such as (...)
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  11. The Ethics of War and Peace: An Introduction.Helen Frowe - 2011 - New Abington: Routledge.
    When is it right to go to war? When is a war illegal? What are the rules of engagement? What should happen when a war is over? How should we view terrorism? _The Ethics of War and Peace_ is a fresh and contemporary introduction to one of the oldest but still most relevant ethical debates. It introduces students to contemporary Just War Theory in a stimulating and engaging way, perfect for those approaching the topic for the first time. Helen Frowe (...)
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  12. A Shocking Gap Made Visible: King's Pacifist Materialism and the Method of Nonviolent Social Change.Greg Moses - 2012 - In Robert Birt (ed.), The Liberatory Thought of Martin Luther King, Jr.: Critical Essays on the Philosopher King. Lanham, MD 20706, USA: pp. 263-73.
    Contrary to common belief, Martin Luther King, Jr. does not refute the right to violence. Yet in situations where a right to violence would obtain, King chooses nonviolence. While King's renunciation is often articulated in terms of ideal obligations to transcendent principles, this study makes the case that nonviolence may be preferred for material effects. In fact, King often articulated the case for nonviolence in two modes: the better known transcendental mode and the lesser studied material mode, what is here (...)
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  13. Hospitality, or Kant’s Critique of Cosmopolitanism and Human Rights.Christopher Meckstroth - 2018 - Political Theory 46 (4):537-559.
    Kant’s theory of international politics and his right of hospitality are commonly associated with expansive projects of securing human rights or cosmopolitan governance beyond state borders. This article shows how this view misunderstands Kant’s criticism of the law of nations tradition as handed down into the eighteenth century as well as the logic of his radical alternative, which was designed to explain the conditions of possibility of global peace as a solution to the Hobbesian problem of a war of all (...)
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  14. Pope Francis on War and Peace.Christian N. Braun - 2018 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 15 (1):63-87.
  15. Editor's Introduction.Greg Moses - 2017 - The Acorn 17 (1):1-3.
    Epicurus, Marcus Aurelius, Mahatma Gandhi, Alain Locke, Howard Thurman, and Dr. Huey Newton comprise central figures of concern in three feature articles of this issue. The fourth feature takes us on a climate march through Washington, D.C. where the central figure of concern is a broken global relationship. In addition, we offer book reviews that take up applications of nonviolence to counter-terrorism, of ethics to immigration, of pacifism to war, and cosmopolitanism to peacebuilding.
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  16. I. Two Concepts of Legitimacy: France After the Revolution.Stephen Holmes - 1982 - Political Theory 10 (2):165-183.
  17. Philosophers of Peace and War: Kant, Clause-Witz, Marx, Engels, and Tolstoyby GallieW. B.. New York and London: Cambridge University Press, 1978. Pp. X, 147. $12.95. [REVIEW]Richard H. Cox - 1979 - Political Theory 7 (1):149-152.
  18. Book Review: Leo Strauss: Man of Peace, by Robert Howse. [REVIEW]Seyla Benhabib - 2017 - Political Theory 45 (2):273-277.
  19. A Kantian Argument for Sovereignty Rights of Indigenous Peoples.Thomason Krista - 2014 - Public Reason 6 (1-2):21-34.
    Kant’s non-voluntarist conception of political obligation has led some philosophers to argue that he would reject self-government rights for indigenous peoples. Some recent scholarship suggests, however, that Kant’s critique of colonialism provides an argument in favor of granting self-government rights. Here I argue for a stronger conclusion: Kantian political theory not only can but must include sovereignty for indigenous peoples. Normally these rights are considered redress for historic injustice. On a Kantian view, however, I argue that they are not remedial. (...)
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  20. The International Community, Solidarity and the Duty to Aid.Larry May - 2007 - Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (1):185-203.
  21. Peace, Human Rights and Economic Development: Some Random Jottings.Suresh Desai - 1991 - Inquiry: Critical Thinking Across the Disciplines 7 (4):18-21.
  22. National Self-Determination: Peace Beyond Detente.Frank Cunningham - 1984 - Dialectics and Humanism 11 (2/3):457-460.
  23. Creating a New Discourse of Peace in Schools: Restorative Justice in Education.Tom Cavanagh - 2009 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 18 (1/2):62-85.
    Creating a new discourse of peace in schools offers educators a choice in how they think, believe, and act in response to student wrongdoing and conflict. In this article the reader is introduced to how restorative justice principles can be used in education as a way of supporting a school-wide culture of care, where building and maintaining healthy relationships are fundamental principles. Thisnew discourse offers an alternative to the traditional discipline practices in schools, which focus on rules and consequences. The (...)
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  24. On the Purpose and Content of the Journal.Barbara E. Wall - 2004 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 1 (1):1-5.
  25. Catholic Social Teaching and the Environment Pastoral Challenge and Strategy.Walter E. Grazer - 2007 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 4 (2):211-225.
  26. Introduction.Barbara E. Wall - 2006 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 3 (2):225-229.
  27. "One Nation From Every Tribe, Tongue and People": The Church and Strategic Peacebuilding in South Sudan.John Ashworth & Maura Ryan - 2013 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 10 (1):47-67.
  28. The Ways of Peace: A Philosophy of Peace as Action.Anatole Anton - 1990 - Social Philosophy Today 3:432-434.
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  29. Peacemaking, Virtues, and Subjectivity.Barbara S. Andrew - 2000 - Social Philosophy Today 16:237-242.
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  30. Jesus Christ, Peacemaker: A New Theology of Peace by Terrence J. Rynne. [REVIEW]Daniel Cosacchi - 2014 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 24 (1):134-137.
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  31. Compendium of the Social Doctrine of the Church by Pontifical Council for Justice and Peace. [REVIEW]Steven Brust - 2005 - Catholic Social Science Review 10:276-279.
  32. The Power of Non-Violence. Richard B. Gregg.Van Meter Ames - 1935 - International Journal of Ethics 46 (1):123-124.
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  33. When Peace Breaks Out.C. Delisle Burns - 1915 - International Journal of Ethics 26 (1):82-91.
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  34. The Peace of Stralsund, 1370.David K. Bjork - 1932 - Speculum 7 (4):447-476.
  35. Federalism and World-Peace.Walter C. Breitesfeld - 1940 - New Blackfriars 21 (243):364-370.
  36. War and Peace.Joseph Clayton - 1929 - New Blackfriars 10 (108):918-924.
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  37. Chapter 17. The Civil War and the Antebellum Pacifists.Peter Brock - 1969 - In Pacifism in the United States: From the Colonial Era to the First World War. Princeton University Press. pp. 689-712.
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  38. Chapter 5. Quakers and the American Revolution.Peter Brock - 1969 - In Pacifism in the United States: From the Colonial Era to the First World War. Princeton University Press. pp. 183-258.
  39. Chapter 6. The Smaller Peace Sects in the American Revolution.Peter Brock - 1969 - In Pacifism in the United States: From the Colonial Era to the First World War. Princeton University Press. pp. 259-284.
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  40. Chapter 4. The German Peace Sects in Colonial America.Peter Brock - 1969 - In Pacifism in the United States: From the Colonial Era to the First World War. Princeton University Press. pp. 159-182.
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  41. Chapter 1. The Society of Friends in the Colonial Period Outside Pennsylvania.Peter Brock - 1969 - In Pacifism in the United States: From the Colonial Era to the First World War. Princeton University Press. pp. 21-80.
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  42. Pacifying Politics: Resistance, Violence, and Accountability in Seventeenth-Century Contract Theory.Deborah Baumgold - 1993 - Political Theory 21 (1):6-27.
  43. The English Language Teacher in Global Civil Society.Barbara M. Birch - 2009 - Routledge.
    How can English language teachers contribute to peace locally and globally? English language teachers and learners are located in the global civil society – an international network of civil organizations and NGOs related to human rights, the environment, and sustainable peace. English, with its special role as an international language, is a major tool for communication within this network. On the local level, many teachers are interested in promoting reconciliation and sustainable peace, but often do not know how to do (...)
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  44. Millennium Issue Ii: Psychological Contributions to Building Cultures of Peace.: A Special Issue of Peace and Conflict.Abelardo Brenes & Michael G. Wessells (eds.) - 2001 - Psychology Press.
    To build cultures of peace, one must often lay aside the "expert" label and become a student in the world who is willing to learn from other cultures in pursuit of peace. To set up an intercultural dialogue on this topic, the Committee for the Psychological Study of Peace, in conjunction with the University for Peace and the Institute for Psychological Research of the University of Costa Rica, sponsored the 6th International Symposium on the Contribution of Psychology to Peace. This (...)
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  45. Peace Talks Who Will Listen?Fred R. Dallmayr - 2004
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  46. Ambivalence, Ambiguity, and Contradiction Garrisonian Abolitionists and Nonviolence.Richard Curry & Lawrence Goodheart - 1982 - Journal of Libertarian Studies 6 (3-4):217-226.
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  47. The Crowd in Peace and War, by M. J. [REVIEW]Martin Conway - 1916 - Ethics 27:260.
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  48. Enforcing Peace.Edward M. Chapman - 1916 - Hibbert Journal 15:189.
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  49. Tension in Peace and War.G. F. Barbour - 1941 - Hibbert Journal 40:209.
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  50. WARBASSE, JAMES P. Cooperation as a Way of Peace. [REVIEW]Rudolph M. Binder - 1938 - Journal of Social Philosophy and Jurisprudence 4:362.
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1 — 50 / 232