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Pranay Sanklecha [7] Sanklecha [1]
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Pranay Sanklecha
University of Graz
  1.  29
    Individual Expectations and Climate Justice.Lukas Meyer, Sanklecha & Pranay - 2011 - Analyse & Kritik 33 (2):449-471.
    Many people living in highly industrialised countries and elsewhere emit greenhouse gases at a certain high level as a by-product of their activities, and they expect to be able to continue to emit at that level. This level is far above the just per capita level. We investigate whether that expectation is legitimate and permissible. We argue that the expectation is epistemically legitimate. Given certain assumptions, we can also think of it as politically legitimate. Also, the expectation is shown to (...)
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  2.  31
    How Legitimate Expectations Matter in Climate Justice.L. H. Meyer & Pranay Sanklecha - 2014 - Politics, Philosophy and Economics 13 (4):369-393.
    Expectations play an important role in how people plan their lives and pursue their projects. People living in highly industrialized countries share a way of life that comes with high levels of emissions. Their expectations to be able to continue their projects imply their holding expectations to similarly high future levels of personal emissions. We argue that the frustration or undermining of these expectations would cause them significant harm. Further, the article investigates under what conditions people can be thought to (...)
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  3.  69
    Our Obligations to Future Generations: The Limits of Intergenerational Justice and the Necessity of the Ethics of Metaphysics.Pranay Sanklecha - 2017 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 47 (2-3):229-245.
    Theories of intergenerational justice are a very common and popular way to conceptualise the obligations currently living people may have to future generations. After briefly pointing out that these theories presuppose certain views about the existence, number and identity of future people, I argue that the presuppositions must themselves be ethically investigated, and that theories of intergenerational justice lack the theoretical resources to be able to do this. On that basis, I claim it is necessary to do the ‘ethics of (...)
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  4.  22
    Climate Justice and Historical Emissions.Lukas H. Meyer & Pranay Sanklecha - 2017
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  5.  48
    Should There Be Future People? A Fundamental Question for Climate Change and Intergenerational Justice.Pranay Sanklecha - 2017 - WIREs Climate Change 8 (3).
    The effects of climate change will be felt far into the future, long after currently living people have stopped existing. A popular way of understanding what this means ethically is to conceptualize the issue in terms of intergenerational justice: currently living people have duties of justice toward future generations to not wrongfully harm them, or duties to reduce the risk of violating the rights future people will have when they exist. In this article I show that this depends on assumptions (...)
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  6.  20
    Introduction to the Special Issue on Legitimate Expectations.Lukas Meyer, Thomas Pölzler & Pranay Sanklecha - 2017 - Moral Philosophy and Politics 4 (2):173-175.
    In this short introduction, we will briefly sketch some central features of the problem of legitimate expectations and then lead over to the papers of our special issue.
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  7.  11
    Symposium: Intergenerational Justice and Natural Resources: Introduction.Alexa Zellentin, Pranay Sanklecha & Lukas Meyer - 2015 - Moral Philosophy and Politics 2 (1):1-5.
  8.  3
    David Miller on Inherited National Responsibility.Pranay Sanklecha - 2009 - Intergenerational Justice Review 1 (1).
    This paper offers a critique of David Miller's recent account of inherited national responsibility. It is argued that the account leads to a dilemma: either it does not make sense to say that we can accept the national inheritance; or; on a different sense of acceptance; it does; but then we encounter a serious conflict with one of our important intuitions about responsibility.
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