Environmental Ethics

ISSN: 0163-4275

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  1.  11
    Olúfẹ́mi O. Táíwò: Reconsidering Reparations.Ben Almassi - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):223-226.
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  2.  11
    Poverty, Growth, and the Environment.Chris Armstrong - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):183-189.
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  3.  11
    Hope, Wish, and Pessimism in Moellendorf's Mobilizing Hope.Andrew Chignell - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):191-198.
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  4.  21
    The Idea of Equality in Environmental Ethics.Giacomo Floris & Costanza Porro - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):149-169.
    In recent decades, it has often been argued by environmental ethicists that human beings and the natural world ought to be considered as equals in some basic sense. The aim of this paper is to make sense of this view by examining what role, if any, the idea of equality ought to play in environmental ethics. Specifically, we have two aims: the first aim is to identify those environmental claims that are distinctively egalitarian. The second aim is to show these (...)
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  5.  6
    Ben Almassi, Reparative Environmental Justice in a World of Wounds.David M. Frank - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):219-222.
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  6.  9
    Moellendorf on Hope, Poverty, and Climate Change.Dale Jamieson - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):171-176.
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  7.  6
    Alda Balthrop-Lewis. Thoreau’s Religion: Walden Woods, Social Justice, and the Politics of Asceticism.Ryan Juskus - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):227-228.
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  8.  30
    A Basis for Biocentric Equality?Katie McShane - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):131-148.
    Biocentric egalitarianism is the view that all living things share an equal fundamental moral status qua living things. In light of the well-known problems with past philosophical attempts to argue for this position, this paper proposes a way biocentric egalitarian claims might be understood and possibly vindicated. Relying on frameworks developed in recent discussions of the “basis of equality” in human-centered ethics, the paper argues that thinking of egalitarian claims as justified by (rather than as justifying) social ideals provides the (...)
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  9.  7
    Comments on Moellendorf’s Mobilizing Hope.Katie McShane - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):177-181.
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  10.  5
    Replying to Comments on Mobilizing Hope.Darrel Moellendorf - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):205-218.
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  11.  27
    Nature's Intrinsic Value.Benjamin Steyn - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):107-130.
    Environmental ethicists often make claims about the intrinsic value of nature or parts thereof. Advances in intrinsic value theory, most notably Ben Bradley’s ‘Two Concepts of Intrinsic Value,’ successfully cleave the concept of intrinsic value into two: a Moorean and Kantian variety. This paper seeks to classify and organize different environmental theorists within a Bradley-inspired framework, helping to bring clarity and charity to the claims of older and newer environmental ethicists. These two types of intrinsic value help explain why different (...)
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  12.  60
    Comments on Darrel Moellendorf, Mobilizing Hope.Katie Stockdale - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (2):199-204.
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  13.  20
    Martha Nussbaum. Justice For Animals: Our Collective Responsibility.Hannah Battersby - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):99-102.
  14.  11
    Guest Editors' Introduction.Eric Fabri & Pierre Crétois - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):3-8.
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  15.  18
    Matto Mildenberger. Carbon Captured: How Business and Labor Control Climate Politics.Alexander Gard-Murray - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):103-104.
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  16.  13
    Property and “le Propre”.Lilian Kroth - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):71-89.
    This paper is concerned with Michel Serres’s critique of property. Through the concept of ‘le propre,’ which in French can mean both ‘clean’ and ‘one’s own,’ and a naturalist reading of Rousseau, he proposes a ‘stercorian’ eco-criticism of property. Focusing on concepts of limits provides a fruitful angle from which to illuminate Serres’s critique of law and property. The first section will introduce Serres as a thinker of limits, borders, and boundaries. In the second and third parts, attention will be (...)
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  17.  20
    Biodiversity and the Digital Transformation.Raisa Mulatinho Simoes & Vicki L. Birchfield - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):47-69.
    Taking the regime established by the Convention on Biological Diversity as a foundation, the purpose of this article is twofold. First, it examines how the international biodiversity regime integrates the private property paradigm into its toolbox for conservation and sustainability and then critically evaluates the shortcomings of the intellectual property mechanism. Second, it argues that the increasing ubiquity of open access emerging technologies should lead the international community to carefully assess the benefits for conservation research of reverting to a framework (...)
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  18.  34
    The Problematic Rationality of Private Property Rights.Emmanuel Picavet - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):9-25.
    The “private” dimension of social life is problematic, posing conceptual, political, and ecological challenges. Some of these problems arise from the very nature of private property as it is enshrined in social life, which demands special privileges be granted to “private” matters on the grounds that these are private, because the predominant representation of the involved rights is that they reflect claims of the holders, rather than legitimate claims of society as a whole in allocating responsibilities, benefits, and duties. The (...)
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  19.  19
    The Nature of Property.Carl Pierer - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):27-45.
    The recent accumulation of environmental crises poses a radical challenge to the conceptual organization of the modern Western political imaginary and the history of political thought by unsettling its ontological understanding of ‘nature’. Specifically, to the extent that they rely on such troublesome understandings, this means the central notions we use to orient ourselves politically, such as labor, can no longer straightforwardly serve this purpose. This paper has argued a paradoxical return to Locke against Locke, and the insight into the (...)
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  20.  24
    A Response to Rut Vinterkvist.Lars Samuelsson - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):95-97.
    In a reply to my recent paper “The Cost of Denying Intrinsic Value in Nature,” Rut Vinterkvist raises an important objection to my claim that environmentalists must ascribe intrinsic value to some natural entities to consistently defend the protectionist views I believe many of them have. To defend this claim, I provided three hypothetical cases, involving threatened natural entities, designed to show that only an intrinsic value of these respective entities could explain a reason to protect them. My claim was (...)
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  21.  12
    Notes from the Editor.Allen Thompson - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):2-2.
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  22.  28
    A Possibility for Environmentalists to Deny Intrinsic Value in Nature.Rut Vinterkvist - 2024 - Environmental Ethics 46 (1):91-93.
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