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Jurisdiction Political Theory
Introduction to Part II
Sovereignty and Nonintervention
2 other sections not shown
acting actions activities actors affirmative assistance affirmative duties American apply arguably argue assume assumption authority benefits borders boundary citizens claim coercion coercive power consent theory constituting political theory cosmopolitan diagonal relations differentiate domestic political theory domestic theory enforce entitled ereignty ethics evaluation example existing fact human human-rights violations humanitarian intervention impose individual instance international law international relations internationally issues John Rawls jurisdiction legitimate ment moral moralists nation natural law negative liberty noncitizens nonintervention normative obligation to obey one's particular political theories persons philosophers plausible political justification political legitimacy political obligation positive law Princeton problem question quid-pro-quo Rawlsian realists reason recognize redistribution relevant requirements of political self-limiting Simmons simply sovereign state's coercive tacit consent territorial sovereignty theoretical theorists Theory of Justice theory of political tion tional traditional United University Press vertical analysis vertical approach vertical perspective vertical relations vertical relationship vertical thesis Walzer