Any: 2013 Num.: 1

 

Enviaments recents

  • Lippert-Rasmussen, Kasper (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    On Pogge’s view, we —people living in rich countries— do not just allow the global poor to die. Rather, we interfere with them in such a way that we make them die on a massive scale. If we did the same through military ...
  • Smith, Michael (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    The aim of this paper is two-fold. First, it explains what a constitutivist theory of reasons is and why the theory promises to deliver the holy grail of moral philosophy, which is an argument to the conclusion that each ...
  • Hreno, Travis (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    Jury nullification, that phenomenon whereby a jury returns a not-guilty verdict for a defendant it believes to be technically guilty of the alleged crime, is, obviously, a controversial issue. What is not a matter of ...
  • Firth, Joanna (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    Jonathan Wolff, amongst others, has criticised luck egalitarian theories of distributive justice because these theories require untalented citizens to reveal their lack of talent to the state. He believes that, even in an ...
  • Donaldson, Sue; Kymlicka, Will (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    In their commentaries on Zoopolis, Alasdair Cochrane and Oscar Horta raise several challenges to our argument for a “political theory of animal rights”, and to the specific models of animal citizenship and animal sovereignty ...
  • Pogge, Thomas (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    Citizens of affluent countries bear a far greater responsibility for world poverty than they typically realise. This is so because poverty is more severe, more widespread and more avoidable than officially acknowledged and ...
  • Alasdair, Cochrane (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    This paper claims that relational position and group-based distinctions are less important in determining the rights of animals than Zoopolis concludes. In particular, it argues that the theory of animal rights developed ...
  • Horta, Oscar (Law, Ethics and PhilosophyLaw, Ethics and Philosophy, 2013)
    In Zoopolis, Donaldson and Kymlicka argue that intervention in nature to aid animals is sometimes permissible, and in some cases obligatory, to save them from the harms they commonly face. But they claim these interventions ...