The Journal of Ethics 8 (3):251-297 (2004)

Authors
Aleksandar Jokic
Portland State University
Abstract
This is an attempt to develop a more complete understanding of ``genocidalism of commission,'' or the genocidal use of ``genocide,'' defined stipulatively as ``the energetic attributions of ``genocide'' in less than clear cases without considering available and convincing opposing evidence and argumentation.'' Genocidalism is a widespread phenomenon regarding the discourse on international affairs in the advanced, liberal societies of the West, embedding a ``normative divide'' between the ways of attending to domestic (national) concerns and ways of attending to international issues. I argue that genocidalism is morally wrong, explore its likely causes, and suggest possible ways of getting rid of this hateful practice.
Keywords Philosophy   Philosophy   Ethics   Political Philosophy
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Reprint years 2005
DOI 10.1023/B:JOET.0000031068.85984.da
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