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  1.  4
    Political Animals and Animal Politics. [REVIEW]Jeremy David Bendik-Keymer - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):125-128.
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  2. Border Walls Gone Green: Nature and Anti-Immigrant Politics in America. [REVIEW]Cafaro Philip - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):113-116.
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  3.  1
    The Ethics of Climate Governance. [REVIEW]Callies Daniel Edward - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):97-100.
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  4.  2
    Climate Change and Common-Sense Moral Responsibility.Ryan Darr - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):21-38.
    The harms that will result from climate change are so spatiotemporally distant from and complexly related to the acts that cause them that the common-sense concept of moral responsibility can seem inadequate. For this reason, Dale Jamieson has raised the possibility that climate change might represent not simply a moral failure but a failure of morality itself. The result could be a climate disaster for which no one is morally responsible. Debates about the adequacy of common-sense morality, however, often rely (...)
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  5.  2
    Climate Change—Do I Make a Difference?Bernward Gesang - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):3-19.
    When an individual’s action is only one among a large number of similar actions and does not seem to make any difference to the bad collective outcome, can it nonetheless be condemned by act utilitarianism? This question has currently regained interest with papers, e.g., by Shelly Kagan, Julia Nefsky, and Felix Pinkert. Christopher Morgan-Knapp and Charles Goodman answer the question in the affirmative for miniscule emissions in the context of climate change. They use expected utility analysis as Kagan did in (...)
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  6. A Critique of the Moral Defense of Vegetarianism. [REVIEW]Kathie Jenni - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):121-124.
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  7. Applying the Capabilities Approach to Ecosystems.Teea Kortetmäki - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):39-56.
    The capabilities approach has attracted broad interest in environmental ethics. One very interesting application is the environmental or extended capabilities approach which promotes the notion of environmental capabilities that contribute to the flourishingof nonhuman beings and ecological systems. The approach, however, lacks any account of the capabilities of ecological systems. The environmental capabilities approach can be applied at the ecosystem level with the flourishing of an ecosystem understood in terms of capabilities. Ecosystem flourishing presumes the ability of a given system (...)
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  8. The Structural Links Between Ecology, Evolution, and Ethics. [REVIEW]Nicolae Morar - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):117-120.
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  9.  1
    Engineering the Climate: The Ethics of Solar Radiation Management. [REVIEW]Toby Svoboda - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):101-104.
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  10. Restoring Layered Landscapes: History, Ecology, and Culture. [REVIEW]J. A. A. Swart - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):109-112.
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  11.  1
    The Anthropocene Project: Virtue in an Age of Climate Change. [REVIEW]William Throop - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):105-108.
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  12. From Anthropocentric to the Abiotic.Tina Tin - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):57-74.
    Over the past six decades, Antarctic Treaty Consultative Parties have developed legal agreements to protect various aspects of the Antarctic environment. Strong anthropocentrism is generally rejected, and stewardship is accepted while protection of nonanthropocentric values is evoked when it furthers human interests. As one of the world’s remaining large wildernesses, Antarctica is under threat from the continuous expansion of the human footprint and is in need of attention from the wider society, including the environmental ethics community. The interdependence of all (...)
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  13.  4
    The Ethics of Animal Beauty.Samantha Vice - 2017 - Environmental Ethics 39 (1):75-96.
    Taking hunting as an example, an account of animal beauty as animation can be developed. Our delight in many kinds of animals is crucially a matter of an aesthetic property which can be called “the animate” or “animation.” A proper response to animate animal beauty is a virtuous character trait that hunters lack. The beauty of animals calls for particular responses from observers: it brings along certain duties and requires the cultivation of certain traits of character—ones that are incompatible with (...)
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