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Eric Heinze [8]Eric A. Heinze [3]
  1.  60
    Commonsense Morality and the Consequentialist Ethics of Humanitarian Intervention.Eric A. Heinze - 2005 - Journal of Military Ethics 4 (3):168-182.
    Abstract Finding a moral justification for humanitarian intervention has been the objective of a great deal of academic inquiry in recent years. Most of these treatments, however, make certain arguments or assumptions about the morality of humanitarian intervention without fully exploring their precise philosophical underpinnings, which has led to an increasingly disjointed body of literature. The purpose of this essay, therefore, is to suggest that the conventional arguments and assumptions made about the morality of humanitarian intervention can be encompassed in (...)
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  2.  21
    The New Utopianism: Liberalism, American Foreign Policy, and the War in Iraq.Eric A. Heinze - 2008 - Journal of International Political Theory 4 (1):105-125.
    This article explores the extent to which the decision to invade Iraq in 2003 coheres with the normative precepts of liberalism as an international political theory. Beginning with a Lockean liberal theory of the state, this article first examines the evolution of international liberalism in order to identify the fundamental normative postulates of liberal theory as it pertains to international relations, especially regarding the use of military force. The article then advances two interrelated arguments: First, that the underpinnings of the (...)
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    Power Politics and the Rule of Law: Shakespeare's First Historical Tetralogy and Law's 'Foundations'.Eric Heinze - 2009 - Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 29 (1):139-168.
    Legal scholars’ interest in Shakespeare has often focused on conventional legal rules and procedures, such as those of The Merchant of Venice or Measure for Measure. Those plays certainly reveal systemic injustice, but within stable, prosperous societies, which enjoy a generally well-functioning legal order. In contrast, Shakespeare's first historical tetralogy explores the conditions for the very possibility of a legal system, in terms not unlike those described by Hobbes a half-century later. The first tetralogy's deeply collapsed, quasi-anarchic society lacks any (...)
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  4. Global Violence: Ethical and Political Issues.Eric Heinze - 2014 - Routledge.
    What does it mean to say that a particular war is just or unjust, that terrorism is always wrong, or that torture can sometimes be morally justified? What are the moral bases for the possession or use of nuclear weapons, intervening in other nations' civil wars, or being a bystander to genocide? Such questions take us to the heart of what is morally right and wrong behaviour in our world. Global Violence: Ethical and Political Issues provides readers with the analytical (...)
     
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  5. Global Violence: Ethical and Political Issues.Eric A. Heinze - 2014 - Routledge.
    What does it mean to say that a particular war is just or unjust, that terrorism is always wrong, or that torture can sometimes be morally justified? What are the moral bases for the possession or use of nuclear weapons, intervening in other countries’ civil wars, or being a bystander to genocide? Such questions take us to the heart of what is morally right and wrong behaviour in our world. Global Violence: Ethical and Political Issues provides readers with the analytical (...)
     
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  6.  20
    The Concept of Injustice.Eric Heinze - 2012 - Routledge.
    Introduction -- Nietzsche's echo -- Injustice as the negation of justice -- Injustice as disunity -- Injustice as mismeasurement -- Injustice as unity -- Injustice as measurement -- Measurement and modernity.
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  7. The Logic of Liberal Rights: A Study in the Formal Analysis of Legal Discourse.Eric Heinze - 2003 - Routledge.
    The Logic of Liberal Rights uses basic logic to develop a model of argument presupposed in all disputes about civil rights and liberties. No prior training in logic is required, as each step is explained. This analysis does not merely apply general logic to legal arguments but is also specifically tailored to the issues of civil rights and liberties. It shows that all arguments about civil rights and liberties presuppose one fixed structure and that there can be no original argument (...)
     
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