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History/traditions: Sovereignty

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948 found
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  1. The right of democracies to sanction other democracies.Terence Rajivan Edward - manuscript
    Avia Pasternak argues for a right that democracies have to sanction other democracies. This paper reconstructs her argument and objects to one of its premises.
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  2. Stay in Your (Semantic) Lane: Prudence and the Lexical Sovereignty of Social Groups.Benjamin L. S. Nelson - manuscript
    This paper argues that it is prudentially wise to defer to groups about how they are essentially constituted and defined. After a few words situating the paper in my greater research project (§1), I articulate the kind of deference I have in mind (§2). Then I offer two conditional arguments on why it is epistemically desirable to let other people tell you how they ought to be identified (§3). The first argument is that people are owed lexical sovereignty because denying (...)
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  3. Machiavelli Against Sovereignty: Emergency Powers and the Decemvirate.Eero Arum - forthcoming - Political Theory.
    This article argues that Machiavelli’s chapters on the Decemvirate ( D 1.35, 1.40-45) advance an internal critique of the juridical discourse of sovereignty. I first contextualize these chapters in relation to several of Machiavelli’s potential sources, including Livy’s Ab urbe condita, Dionysius of Halicarnassus’s Roman Antiquities, and the antiquarian writings of Andrea Fiocchi and Giulio Pomponio Leto. I then analyze Machiavelli’s claim that the decemvirs held “absolute authority” ( autorità assoluta)—an authority that was unconstrained by either laws or countervailing magistrates. (...)
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  4. Sovereignty, ecology, and regional imperatives: formulating normative foundations for regional ecological justice.Patrik Baard - forthcoming - Territory, Politics, Governance 1 (1).
    I will outline four justifications of regional ecological obligations calling for different political authorities to collaborate for ecological reasons: through voluntary agreement between political entities united by an ecological region; by a shared regional history or cultural relations to an ecological region; with reference to ‘place-based’ duties with an ecological basis; or by obligations to an extended set of individual right-holders. None are conclusive reasons but show that there are normative grounds for regional collaboration of separate political authorities. The article (...)
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  5. Iris Murdoch's Sovereignty of Good. At 55. (Anniversaries Series, Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2025).Carla Bagnoli & Bradford Cokelet (eds.) - forthcoming
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  6. Colonialism and the Sovereignty of Peoples: A Dialogue between Hegel and the French Revolution.Eduardo Baker - forthcoming - Hegel Bulletin:1-27.
    This article discusses the relation between colonialism and the sovereignty of peoples through a dialogue between Hegel and the thought of the French Revolution. These two sides are relevant to each other not only because of their historical proximity, but also because of the connections that can be established when we approach the topic of colonialism through these two manifestations. Hegel is explicit that his philosophy of history and his philosophy of right are supposed to be philosophies of freedom. Yet (...)
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  7. Deliberative constitutionalism through the prism of popular sovereignty.Deven Burks - forthcoming - Constellations.
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  8. The Deep Roots of Popular Sovereignty.Kurt W. Clausen - forthcoming - Journal of Thought.
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  9. Sovereignty and the coming peace.Fernando de los Ríos - forthcoming - Social Research: An International Quarterly.
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  10. Contesting the Cartography of Sovereignty: Rifkin's Erotics of Sovereignty.Stacy Douglas - forthcoming - Theory and Event 15 (3).
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  11. Skinner, Quentin.Dustin Garlitz - forthcoming - Encyclopedia of Renaissance Philosophy.
  12. The Multitude, the People, and Popular Sovereignty: Pufendorf and Locke in Reply to Hobbes.James Harris - forthcoming - Hobbes Studies:1-29.
    In the early iterations of his political thought, The Elements of Law and De Cive, Hobbes proposed a new account of the nature of the people. In Section 2 I describe Pufendorf’s critical response. Pufendorf’s theory of the people is a neglected aspect of the political argument of the De Jure. Just as neglected is Locke’s theory of the people in Two Treatises of Government, though there is better reason for neglect in Locke’s case, in so far as he fails (...)
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  13. Manifesting the revolutionary people: The Yellow Vest Movement and popular sovereignty.Samuel Hayat - forthcoming - Constellations.
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  14. Situating the Moral Basis for Secession in Territorial Rights: A Dualist and Nonalienation Account.Chia-Hung Huang - forthcoming - Moral Philosophy and Politics.
    This article grounds the morality of secession on two forms of collective self-determination: one manifests the communal goods of secessionists and the other the value of shared political institutions. Secession is morally valuable when the two are incompatible such that the claimant confronts persistent alienation. For remedial rights theories, only ‘strict violations’ permit secession. For primary rights theories, ‘broad violations’ grant secession as a last resort, and so this thesis, ‘collective self-determination as nonalienation’, should be accepted regardless. First, as the (...)
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  15. Cultural diffusion, economic integration and the sovereignty of the nation-state.Tetsunori Koizumi - forthcoming - Rechtstheorie.
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  16. Algorithmic sovereignty: Machine learning, ground truth, and the state of exception.Matthew Martin - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    This article examines the interplay between contemporary algorithmic security technology and the political theory of the state of exception. I argue that the exception, as both a political and a technological concept, provides a crucial way to understand the power operating through machine learning technologies used in the security apparatuses of the modern state. I highlight how algorithmic security technology, through its inherent technical properties, carries exceptions throughout its political and technological architecture. This leads me to engage with Theodor Adorno’s (...)
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  17. Rights and the human condition of non-sovereignty: Rethinking Arendt’s critique of human rights with Rancière and Balibar.Omri Shlomov Milson - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    If the instance of human rights cannot ensure the protection of the rightless, as Arendt famously claimed, how can the rightless struggle for freedom and equality? In this essay, I attempt to answer this question by reconsidering Arendt’s influential critique of human rights in light of the two polar responses it evoked from contemporary French philosophers Jacques Rancière and Étienne Balibar. Rancière, who objects to Arendt’s delimiting of the political, finds her argument excluding and dangerous. Balibar, on the other hand, (...)
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  18. Sieyès’s idea of constituent power: a moderate and illiberal idea of sovereignty in the French revolution.Carlos Pérez-Crespo - forthcoming - History of European Ideas.
    Moderation and liberalism are different and in some cases antagonistic concepts. In recent years, the view that Sieyès’s idea of constituent power is a moderate and liberal rendering of sovereignty has gained acceptance in intellectual history and constitutional theory literature. This claim is based on the premise that radical and illiberal readers of Rousseau’s idea of sovereignty, such as Robespierre and the Jacobins, were opposed to representing the general will (volonté générale). Thus, constituent power as the exercise of power by (...)
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  19. The right to disidentification: Sovereignty in digital democracies.Rahel Süß - forthcoming - Constellations.
  20. The right to disidentification: Sovereignty in digital democracies.Rahel Süß - forthcoming - Constellations.
  21. Empire, Bare Life and the Constitution of Whiteness: Sovereignty in the Age of Terror.Sunera Thobani - forthcoming - Feminist Legal Studies.
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  22. Ambiguous Sovereignty: Political Judgment and the Limits of Law in Kant’s Doctrine of Right.Tom Bailey - 2024 - Law and Philosophy 43 (3):235-268.
    Kantian legalism is now the dominant scholarly interpretation of Kant and an important approach to legal and political philosophy in its own right. One notable feature is its construal of the relationship between law and politics decisively in law’s favour: Law subordinates politics. Political judgment is constrained by and only permissibly exercised through law. This paper opposes this subordination through a close analysis of an ambiguity in Kant’s conception of sovereignty. Understanding this ambiguity requires seeing that, for Kant, law cannot (...)
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  23. In Excess of Decolonization: The Sovereignty of Childhood in The Wretched of the Earth by Frantz Fanon.Hugo Bujon - 2024 - Theory, Culture and Society 41 (3):21-35.
    This article questions the place of the child in the metaphysics and imaginary of Western colonization, racialization, and decolonization. In the last chapter of The Wretched of the Earth by Frantz Fanon, children appear not only as victims but also as a problem for which Fanon struggles to account as a theorist of decolonization as much as a psychiatric practitioner. Through a reading of one of the cases, this article interrogates the ways in which colonization attempts to infantilize colonized populations (...)
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  24. Narrativization of human population genetics: Two cases in Iceland and Russia.Vadim Chaly & Olga V. Popova - 2024 - Public Understanding of Science 33 (3):370-386.
    Using the two cases of the Icelandic Health Sector Database and Russian initiatives in biobanking, the article criticizes the view of narratives and imaginaries as a sufficient and unproblematic means of shaping public understanding of genetics and justifying population-wide projects. Narrative representations of national biobanking engage particular imaginaries that are not bound by the universal normative framework of human rights, promote affective thinking, distract the public from recognizing and discussing tangible ethical and socioeconomic issues, and harm trust in science and (...)
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  25. Against the backdrop of sovereignty and absolutism. The theology of God’s power and its bearing on the western legal tradition, 1100–1600 Against the backdrop of sovereignty and absolutism. The theology of God’s power and its bearing on the western legal tradition, 1100–1600, by Massimiliano Traversino di Cristo. Scientific and Learned Cultures and Their Institutions, 34. Leiden, Brill, 2022, xiv + 242 pp., €118.72 (hb), ISBN 978-90-04-50369-4. [REVIEW]Jean-Paul De Lucca - 2024 - Intellectual History Review 34 (2):487-489.
    The keenly contested debates over the passage from the Middle Ages to modernity have steadily revealed how this transition was itself characterised by tensions and complexities. Narratives and inte...
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  26. Habermas, Popular Sovereignty, and the Legitimacy of Law.George Duke - 2024 - Law and Critique 35 (2):237-256.
    Habermas’ theory of popular sovereignty has received comparatively little sustained critical attention in the Anglo-American literature since initial responses to Between Facts and Norms. In light of subsequent work on group agency, this paper argues that Habermas’ reconstruction of popular sovereignty—in its denial of the normative force of collective citizen action—is best understood as a renunciation of the doctrine. The paper is structured in three sections. Section 1 examines Habermas’ treatment of popular sovereignty prior to Between Facts and Norms as (...)
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  27. Hobbes y la cuestión del poder.Sandra Leonie Field - 2024 - In Diego Fernández Peychaux, Antonio David Rozenberg & Ramírez Beltrán Julián (eds.), Thomas Hobbes: libertad y poder en la metamorfosis moderna. Buenos Aires: Universidad de Buenos Aires Instituto de Investigaciones Gino Germani. pp. 188-232. Translated by Ramírez Beltrán Julián.
    Spanish translation of Field, S. L. (2014). 'Hobbes and the question of power'. Journal of the History of Philosophy, 52(1), 61-86. Thomas Hobbes has been hailed as the philosopher of power par excellence; however, I demonstrate that Hobbes’s conceptualization of political power is not stable across his texts. Once the distinction is made between the authorized and the effective power of the sovereign, it is no longer sufficient simply to defend a doctrine of the authorized power of the sovereign; such (...)
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  28. Book Review: The Dawn of Everything. [REVIEW]Steven Foertsch - 2024 - Humanity and Society 48 (1):100-102.
  29. Digital sovereignty, digital infrastructures, and quantum horizons.Geoff Gordon - 2024 - AI and Society 39 (1):125-137.
    This article holds that governmental investments in quantum technologies speak to the imaginable futures of digital sovereignty and digital infrastructures, two major areas of change driven by related technologies like AI and Big Data, among other things, in international law today. Under intense development today for future interpolation into digital systems that they may alter, quantum technologies occupy a sort of liminal position, rooted in existing assemblages of computational technologies while pointing to new horizons for them. The possibilities they raise (...)
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  30. Hyper-Sovereignty and Community.Jeffrey D. Gower - 2024 - Angelaki 29 (1):71-84.
    The article retraces three important steps along the path of Derrida’s Heidegger interpretation in The Beast and the Sovereign, Volume II. Readings of The Fundamental Concepts of Metaphysics, Introduction to Metaphysics, and “The Onto-Theo-Logical Constitution of Metaphysics” complement and further develop Derrida’s deconstruction of Heidegger, which revolves around the term “Walten” and its role in the world-formation that makes community possible. The analysis of what Derrida calls the hyper-sovereignty of Walten reveals an ethico-political ambiguity in Heidegger’s texts. On the one (...)
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  31. Lefort and Rancière on democracy and sovereignty.Annabel Herzog - 2024 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 50 (2):323-342.
    This paper focuses on Lefort’s and Rancière’s conceptions of democracy as a set of conflictual processes through which the composition of the public sphere is reassessed. Reading their works together and sometimes in opposition to each other, the paper extracts elements of a theory of inessential sovereignty that avoids the pitfalls of populist antagonism and of neoliberal diffuse domination. It analyses Lefort’s and Rancière’s understandings of democracy as rule of the people, which are based on ontological and aesthetical distinctions between (...)
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  32. Lefort and Rancière on democracy and sovereignty.Annabel Herzog - 2024 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 50 (2):323-342.
    This paper focuses on Lefort’s and Rancière’s conceptions of democracy as a set of conflictual processes through which the composition of the public sphere is reassessed. Reading their works together and sometimes in opposition to each other, the paper extracts elements of a theory of inessential sovereignty that avoids the pitfalls of populist antagonism and of neoliberal diffuse domination. It analyses Lefort’s and Rancière’s understandings of democracy as rule of the people, which are based on ontological and aesthetical distinctions between (...)
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  33. Neither national nor international : a posthumanist retelling of tax sovereignty.Hedvig Lärka - 2024 - In Matilda Arvidsson & Emily Jones (eds.), International law and posthuman theory. New York, NY: Routledge.
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  34. Rethinking Sovereignty: A Path to Cosmopolitan Democracy.Karel J. Leyva - 2024 - Politics and Rights Review 2.
  35. Building a Fair Future: Transforming Immigration Policy for Refugees and Families.Matthew J. Lister - 2024 - In Matteo Bonotti & Narelle Miragliotta (eds.), Australian Politics at a Crossroads: Prospects for Change. Routledge. pp. 149-16`.
    In this chapter I focus on two problems facing immigration systems around the world, and Australia in particular. The topics addressed are chosen because each one involves important fundamental rights and because significant improvement in these areas is possible even if each state acts alone, without significant coordination with others. First, I examine refugee programmes, focussing specifically on the ‘two- tier’ refugee programmes pioneered by Australia with the introduction of Temporary Protection Visas by the Howard Government in 1999. Next, I (...)
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  36. After Sovereignty: From a Hegemonic to Agonistic Islamic Political Thought.Andrew F. March - 2024 - Political Theory 52 (2):259-288.
    The phenomenon of “Muslim Democracy” has been analyzed by scholars for a number of years, at least since the mid-1990s. The standard view about Muslim Democracy is that (perhaps like its European counterpart Christian Democracy) it represents a nonideological, or postideological, pragmatic approach to electoral politics. The purpose of this article is to advance two primary arguments. The first is that the turn to Muslim Democracy as an ideology and practice should first be understood as a way of thinking about (...)
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  37. Indigenizing wild animal sovereignty.Dennis Papadopoulos - 2024 - Journal of Social Philosophy 54 (4):583-601.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  38. Defining Digital Authoritarianism.James S. Pearson - 2024 - Philosophy and Technology 37 (2):1-19.
    It is becoming increasingly common for authoritarian regimes to leverage digital technologies to surveil, repress and manipulate their citizens. Experts typically refer to this practice as digital authoritarianism (DA). Existing definitions of DA consistently presuppose a politically repressive agent intentionally exploiting digital technologies to pursue authoritarian ends. I refer to this as the intention-based definition. This paper argues that this definition is untenable as a general description of DA. I begin by illustrating the current predominance of the intention-based definition (Section (...)
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  39. Mutual Futurity: Rethinking Incommensurability between Indigenous Sovereignty and Black Freedom.Jessi Quizar - 2024 - Theory, Culture and Society 41 (2):57-71.
    Engaging feminist and queer of color theory as well as work emerging from social movements, this piece critically examines narratives of impasse between Black Studies and Native Studies in the US, particularly assertions of incommensurability between the goals of Black freedom and Native sovereignty. The article outlines some of the theoretical debates between Black and Indigenous Studies that have calcified into impasses, focusing particularly on Afropessimist and Settler Colonial Studies’ framings of either slavery/anti-Blackness or settler colonialism as the foundational violence (...)
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  40. Responding to unauthorized residence: on a dilemma between ‘firewalls’ and ‘regularizations’.Lukas Schmid - 2024 - Comparative Migration Studies 12 (22):1-18.
    Residence of unauthorized immigrants is a stable feature of the Global North’s liberal democracies. This article asks how liberal-democratic policymakers should respond to this phenomenon, assuming both that states have incontrovertible rights and interests to assert control over immigration and that unauthorized residence is nevertheless an entrenched fact. It argues that a set of liberal-democratic commitments gives policymakers strong reason to implement both so-called ‘firewall’ and ‘regularization’ policies, thereby protecting unauthorized immigrants’ basic needs and interests and officially incorporating many of (...)
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  41. Melancholy sovereignty and the politics of sin.Paula Schwebel - 2024 - In Brendan P. Moran & Paula Schwebel (eds.), Walter Benjamin and political theology. London: Bloomsbury Academic.
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  42. Democracy, Sovereignty, and the People.Clare Woodford - 2024 - Journal of Social and Political Philosophy 3 (1):97-101.
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  43. Fossils and Sovereignty: Science Diplomacy and the Politics of Deep Time in the Sino-American Fossil Dispute of the 1920s.Hsiao-pei Yen - 2024 - Isis 115 (1):1-22.
    In the early twentieth century, with the development of Western scientific imperialism, Asia, South America, and Africa became sites for Western scientific exploration. Many paleontological specimens, including dinosaur bones, were discovered in China by foreign scientists and explorers and exported to museums in France, Sweden, and the United States. After the establishment of the Nationalist Government in Nanjing in 1927, anti-imperialist Chinese intellectuals attempted to prevent foreigners from exporting specimens unearthed on Chinese territory. In the summer of 1928, the fossils (...)
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  44. English School on Cyberspace: Examining the European Digital Sovereignty as an International Society and Standard of Civilization.Abid A. Adonis - 2023 - In Francesca Mazzi (ed.), The 2022 Yearbook of the Digital Governance Research Group. Springer Nature Switzerland. pp. 81-103.
    This research explores the potential theorization of the English School of International Relations (ES) in understanding the intersection between technology and International Relations. This research examines the case of the European Digital Sovereignty as a geopolitical vision by the European Union by instrumentalizing two important analytical frameworks introduced by ES theorists: International Society and Standard of Civilization. The analysis highlights how ES frameworks are helpful in capturing the constitutive nature and expansive character of the European Digital Sovereignty. Yet, this research (...)
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  45. Climate change and territory.Mancilla Alejandra & Baard Patrik - 2023 - WIREs Climate Change 1 (Early View).
    he territorial impacts of climate change will affect millions. This will happen not only as a direct consequence of climate change, but also because of policies for mitigating it—for example, through the installation of large wind and solar farms, the conservation of land in its role as carbon sink, and the extraction of materials needed for renewable energy technologies. In this article, we offer an overview of the justice-related issues that these impacts create. The literature on climate justice and territory (...)
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  46. Those Fleeing States Destroyed by Climate Change Are Convention Refugees.Heather Alexander & Jonathan A. Simon - 2023 - Biblioteca Della Libertà 2023 (237):63-96.
    Multiple states are at risk of becoming uninhabitable due to climate change, forcing their populations to flee. While the 1951 Refugee Convention provides the gold standard of international protection, it is only applied to a limited subset of people fleeing their countries, those who suffer persecution, which most people fleeing climate change cannot establish. While many journalists and non-lawyers freely use the term “climate refugees,” governments, and courts, as well as UNHCR and many refugee experts, have excluded most climate refugees (...)
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  47. Digital Sovereignty and Competition Law in China and in the EU.Francesco Alongi - 2023 - In Marina Timoteo, Barbara Verri & Riccardo Nanni (eds.), Quo Vadis, Sovereignty? : New Conceptual and Regulatory Boundaries in the Age of Digital China. Springer Nature Switzerland. pp. 153-168.
    This chapter addresses the role played by competition law in defining the characteristics, as well as the limits, of digital sovereignty. Digital services and so-called online platforms (search engines, online marketplaces, social networks, etc.) have brought benefits to users and consumers, reshaping distribution systems and value chains, disrupting existing markets and creating new ones. The world economy increasingly relies on digital ecosystems and marketplaces and on the collection and processing of user data. However, the vertical integration and conglomerate growth of (...)
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  48. The aporetic state : on de facto paradoxes and sovereign agency.Rebecca Bryant - 2023 - In Hannes Černy & Janis Grzybowski (eds.), Variations on sovereignty: contestations and transformations from around the world. New York, NY: Routledge.
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  49. Rethinking the Alternatives: Food Sovereignty as a Prerequisite for Sustainable Food Security.Ronald Byaruhanga & Ellinor Isgren - 2023 - Food Ethics 8 (2):1-20.
    The concept of food sovereignty is primarily taken as an alternative to the prevailing neoliberal food security model. However, the approach has hitherto not received adequate attention from policy makers. This could be because the discourse is marked by controversies and contradictions, particularly regarding its ability to address the challenges of feeding a rapidly growing global population. In response to these criticisms, this paper argues that the principles of food sovereignty, such as democratic and transparent food systems, agroecology, and local (...)
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  50. Sovereignty.Pierre-Yves Cadalen - 2023 - In Nathanaël Wallenhorst & Christoph Wulf (eds.), Handbook of the Anthropocene. Springer. pp. 1309-1313.
    This article discusses the evolution of sovereignty from the Anthropocene momentum. Most of the ecology-related literature finds the Sovereign State scale unfit to solve the environmental problems; however, States do persist, and it is quite impossible to ignore their central dimension both to international relations (IR) and internal politics. Their sovereignty is strongly limited by ecological dynamics, which paradoxically could need sovereign intervention to be mitigated. Political and social changes relating to the Anthropocene will have to deal with States, as (...)
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