Global Financial Crisis: The Ethical Issues

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Ned Dobos, Christian Barry, Thomas Pogge
Palgrave Macmillan, Apr 15, 2011 - Business & Economics - 195 pages
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The Global Financial Crisis is acknowledged to be the most severe economic downturn since the 1930s, and one that is unique in its underlying causes, its scope, and its wider social, political and economic implications. This volume explores some of the ethical issues that it has raised.

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About the author (2011)

NED DOBOS Research Fellow at the Center for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics at Charles Sturt University and the University of Melbourne, Australia. His research interests include morality and political violence, the ethics of war, and business ethics. He is the author of Insurrection and Intervention (forthcoming).

CHRISTIAN BARRY Deputy Director of the Center for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics and Senior Lecturer in Philosophy at the Australian National University. He has served as a consultant and contributing author to three UN Development Program's Human Development Reports, was editor of Ethics & International Affairs, and directed the Carnegie Council's Justice and the World Economy program. His research focuses on closing the gap between theory and practice in international justice.

THOMAS POGGE Leitner Professor of Philosophy and International Affairs at Yale and Professorial Fellow at the Australian National University Center for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE). He has published widely on Kant and in moral and practical philosophy.

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