The Ethical Dimensions of Global Development

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Verna V. Gehring
Rowman & Littlefield, 2007 - Philosophy - 96 pages
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As a broad concept, "globalization" denotes the declining significance of national boundaries. At a deeper level, globalization is the proposition that nation-states are losing the power to control what occurs within their borders and that what transpires across borders is rising in relative significance. The Ethical Dimensions of Global Development: An Introduction, the fifth book in Rowman & Littlefield's Institute for Philosophy and Public Policy Studies series, discusses key questions concerning globalization and its implications, including: Can general ethical principles be brought to bear on questions of globalization? Do economic development and self-government require a duty of care? Is economic destiny crucial to individual autonomy? This collection provides readers with current information and useful insights into this complex topic.

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Retribution and Reconciliation
Complicity in Mass Violence
Tolerating the Intolerable The Case of Female Genital Mutilation
Fighting Child Labor Abroad Conceptual Problems and Practical Solutions
Development Ethics and Globalization
Globalization and Its Discontents
Globalizations Major Inconsistencies
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About the author (2007)

Verna V. Gehring is editor at the Institute for Philosophy and Public Policy at the School fof Public Affairs, University of Maryland, and editor of Philosophy & Public Policy Quarterly. She is also moderator for the Aspen Institute.

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