Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.3 (Fall 2006)

September 22, 2006

Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.3

In this issue's special section on Citizenship and Equality, Devesh Kapur and John McHale examine the problem of brain drain—the emigration of skilled individuals from developing countries—and assess what a response guided by cosmopolitan principles should be. In turn, Will Kymlicka and Keith Banting argue that ethnic diversity and pro-multiculturalism policies pose no inherent danger to the viability of the welfare state. And James A. Goldston examines the nexus between racial discrimination and citizenship status, concluding that loopholes in human rights protection for noncitizens allow covert racial discrimination.

This issue also features a symposium on Larry May's important new work on the ethics of war crimes tribunals, Crimes Against Humanity. The symposium features contributions from David Luban, Jamie Mayerfeld, and Andrew Altman and a response by May.

SYMPOSIUM: Crimes Against Humanity



Crimes Against Humanity
Larry May

Beyond Moral Minimalism
David Luban

Ending Impunity
Jamie Mayerfeld

The Persistent Fiction of Harm to Humanity
Andrew Altman

Humanity, International Crime, and the Rights of Defendants
Larry May


ADDITIONAL CONTENT

RECENT BOOKS ON ETHICS AND INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS

NOMOS XLVII: Humanitarian Intervention
, Terry Nardin and Melissa S. Williams, EDS.
REVIEWED BY MATHIAS RISSE

International Human Rights and Islamic Law, Mashood A. Baderin
REVIEWED BY FARID ABDEL-NOUR

Human Rights and Gender Violence, Sally Engle Merry
REVIEWED BY KIMBERLEY HUTCHINGS

Making Whole What Has Been Smashed: On Reparation Politics, John C. Torpey
REVIEWED BY CHRISTIANE WILKE

International Human Rights and Islamic Law, Mashood A. Baderin
REVIEWED BY FARID ABDEL-NOUR

Human Rights and Gender Violence, Sally Engle Merry
REVIEWED BY KIMBERLEY HUTCHINGS

The Political Philosophy of Cosmopolitanism, Gillian Brock and Harry Brighouse, EDS.
REVIEWED BY AMY E. ECKERT

The End of Poverty: Economic Possibilities for Our Time, Jeffrey Sachs, Foreword By Bono
REVIEWED BY SANJAY RUPARELIA

Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 20.3 (Fall 2006)

Special Section on Citizenship and Equality