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Chris Naticchia [12]Christopher Robert Naticchia [1]
  1.  12
    Beyond Neutrality: Perfectionism and Politics.Chris Naticchia - 1999 - Philosophical Review 108 (3):444.
    “[A]ny truly neutral state,” writes George Sher in this important and timely new book, “must needlessly cut its citizens off from important goods”. For that reason, he argues, liberal neutrality, the view that government must remain neutral between competing conceptions of the good life, is indefensible. There is, moreover, a uniquely best, rationally defensible conception of the good life—not a subjective view that insists that all value depends on satisfying actual or hypothetical desires, but an objective view that recognizes that (...)
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  2. Hobbesian Realism in International Relations: A Reappraisal.Chris Naticchia - 2013 - In Hobbes Today: Insights for the 21st Century. Cambridge University Press. pp. 241-263.
  3.  33
    Justice as Fairness: Epistemological Not Political.Chris Naticchia - 1999 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 37 (4):597-611.
  4.  21
    Human Rights, Liberalism, and Rawls's Law of Peoples.Chris Naticchia - 1998 - Social Theory and Practice 24 (3):345-374.
  5.  2
    A Law of Peoples for Recognizing States: On Rawls, the Social Contract, and Membership in the International Community.Chris Naticchia - 2016 - Lexington Books.
    This book offers a social contract argument for a theory of international recognition—a normative theory of the criteria that states and international bodies should use to recognize political entities as member states of the international community.
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  6.  49
    Kant on the Third Antinomy: Is Freedom Possible in a World of Natural Necessity?Chris Naticchia - 1994 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 11 (4):393 - 403.
  7.  24
    Recognition and Legitimacy: A Reply to Buchanan.Chris Naticchia - 1999 - Philosophy and Public Affairs 28 (3):242-257.
  8.  40
    The Law of Peoples: The Old and the New.Chris Naticchia - 2005 - Journal of Moral Philosophy 2 (3):353-369.
    John Rawls produced two versions of the law of peoples: an article, published in 1993, and a book, published in 1999. Both versions defend basic human rights as a minimum requirement of a just law of peoples. However, in an apparent effort to strengthen his defense of this requirement, the argument changed. This paper examines the apparent difficulties that forced the changes and maintains that they still do not succeed in justifying basic human rights. The source of the difficulty, I (...)
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  9.  28
    Recognizing States and Governments.Chris Naticchia - 2005 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 35 (1):27 - 82.
    When the international community recognizes political entities as states, it confers upon them the rights and powers of statehood. These include the right to territorial integrity, the right to noninterference in their internal affairs, the power to make treaties, and the right to enforce legal rules on those within their territory. According to the justice-based account of recognition, political entities ought to be recognized as states if and only if they satisfy minimal requirements of internal and external justice. According to (...)
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  10.  10
    Beyond Neutrality: Perfectionism and Politics.Chris Naticchia - 1999 - Philosophical Review 108 (3):444-447.
    “[A]ny truly neutral state,” writes George Sher in this important and timely new book, “must needlessly cut its citizens off from important goods”. For that reason, he argues, liberal neutrality, the view that government must remain neutral between competing conceptions of the good life, is indefensible. There is, moreover, a uniquely best, rationally defensible conception of the good life—not a subjective view that insists that all value depends on satisfying actual or hypothetical desires, but an objective view that recognizes that (...)
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  11.  14
    Explanatory Unification and the Demystification of Ethics.Chris Naticchia - 2004 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 42 (2):237-259.
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  12.  14
    Justice as Fairness: Epistemological Not Political.Chris Naticchia - 1999 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 37 (4):597-611.