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Moral and political conceptions of human rights : implications for theory and practice
Éditeur Cambridge University Press
Année 2017
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Notice détaillée
Moral and political conceptions of human rights : implications for theory and practice
1 vol. (XIII-301 p.) : couv. ill. en coul. ; 24 cm
Bibliogr. en fin de chapitres. Index
Classification Dewey
Expanding the debate on moral and political approaches to the philosophy of human rights / Johan Karlsson Schaffer & Reidar Maliks ; 1. Theory, politics, and practice : methodological pluralism in the philosophy of human rights / Kristen Hessler ; 2. The point of the practice of human rights : international concern or domestic empowerment? / Johan Karlsson Schaffer ; 3. Beyond 'moral' vs 'political' : Rawls's relational conception of human rights / Luise Katharina Muller ; 4. Theories of human rights : institutional or orthodox : why it matters / Andreas Follesdal ; 5. Mediating the theory and practice of human rights in morality and law / David Ingram ; 6. Kantian human rights; or, How the individual has come to matter in international law / Howard Williams ; 7. Human rights solidarity : moral or political? / Seth Mayer ; 8. When the practice gets complicated : moral rights, migrants and political institutions / Jelena Belic ; 9. Can naturalistic theories of human rights accommodate the indigenous right to self-determination? / Kerstin Reibold ; 10. Political conceptions of human rights and corporate responsibility / Daniel P. Corrigan ; 11. Socio-economic rights : between essentialism and egalitarianism / Malcolm Langford
Présentation de l'éditeur : "In recent years, political philosophers have debated whether human rights are a special class of moral rights we all possess simply by virtue of our common humanity and which are universal in time and space, or whether they are essentially modern political constructs defined by the role they play in an international legal-political practice that regulates the relationship between the governments of sovereign states and their citizens. This edited volume sets out to further this debate and move it ahead by rethinking some of its fundamental premises and by applying it to new and challenging domains, such as socio-economic rights, indigenous rights, the rights of immigrants and the human rights responsibilities of corporations. Beyond the philosophy of human rights, the book has a broader relevance by contributing to key themes in the methodology of political philosophy and by addressing urgent issues in contemporary global policy making."
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