Real World Justice Grounds, Principles, Human Rights, and Social Institutions

The concept of global justice makes visible how we citizens of affluent countries are potentially implicated in the horrors so many must endure in the so-called less developed countries. Distinct conceptions of global justice differ in their specific criteria of global justice. However, they agree t...

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Bibliographic Details
Other Authors: Follesdal, A. (Editor), Pogge, T. (Editor)
Format: eBook
Published: Dordrecht Springer Netherlands 2005, 2005
Edition:1st ed. 2005
Series:Studies in Global Justice
Online Access:
Collection: Springer eBooks 2005- - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
Table of Contents:
  • Poverty and Global Justice: Some Challenges Ahead
  • Justice, Morality and Power in the Global Context
  • “Saving Amina”: Global Justice for Women and Intercultural Dialogue
  • Poverty as a Human Rights Violation and the Limits of Nationalism
  • International or Global Justice? Evaluating the Cosmopolitan Approach
  • Understanding and Evaluating the Contribution Principle
  • World Poverty and Moral Responsibility
  • The Principle of Subsidiarity
  • “It's the Power, Stupid!” On the Unmentioned Precondition of Social Justice
  • Egalitarian Global Distributive Justice or Minimal Standard? Pogge's Position
  • Responsibility and International Distributive Justice
  • From Natural Law to Human Rights — Some Reflections on Thomas Pogge and Global Justice
  • Deliberation or Negotiation? Remarks on the Justice of Global and Regional Human Rights Agreements
  • Human Rights and Relativism
  • The Nature of Human Rights
  • Severe Poverty as a Human Rights Violation — Weak and Strong
  • The First UN Millennium Development Goal: A Cause for Celebration?
  • Can Global Distributive Justice be Minimalist and Consensual? — Reflections on Thomas Pogge's Global Tax on Natural Resources
  • Redistributing Responsibilities — The UN Global Compact with Corporations