Justice and violence: political violence, pacifism and cultural transformation
Justice and Violence brings together a fascinating and varied volume that focuses on the ethics of both political violence and pacifism. By incorporating historical, geopolitical and cultural case studies, this volume is a unique look at a comparative analyses of these two phenomema and contending world views. This volume is a must read for political scientists, ethicists, historians, sociologists, anthropologists and policy analysts. As we move deeper into the twenty-first century, the contradictory and conflicting forces of globalization and cultural fragmentation make it increasingly crucial to give serious consideration to the issues raised in this volume.
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An Ethic of Restraint or the Defense of Order?
Moralizing Violence or a Just Response? The Dimensions
Declaring and Making
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action activists American anti-war apology Appalachia argues Article attack Black Bloc Bo Willis Bush administration Bush Doctrine Bush's century Christian Church Civil Rights coal coalfields comfort women conflict Congress congressional constitutional argument Court culture debate declare defense democracy democratic economic extra-ethics force Foreign Affairs foreign policy geopolitical global ethics groups human Ibid Ibn Taymiya individual interests Iraq Iraqi Islam issue jack rock Japan Japanese Jim Crow Junichiro Koizumi justice Korea leaders Louis March means military miners moral movement Muslims National Security nonviolent North Korea organizations paradigm peace philosophical political potential preemption preemptive President Press preventive principles problem protest Rawls Reagan and Bush Reagan Doctrine reflective equilibrium regime religion religious remorse response Saddam Hussein society Southern Soviet Soviet Union STLIMC strategy terrorism terrorist theory threats Tomiichi Murayama UMWA union United University victims violence wars weapons York