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World poverty and human rights : cosmopolitan responsibilities and reforms 2nd ed

World poverty and human rights : cosmopolitan responsibilities and reforms 2nd ed (17회 대출)

자료유형
단행본
개인저자
Pogge, Thomas Winfried Menko.
서명 / 저자사항
World poverty and human rights : cosmopolitan responsibilities and reforms / Thomas Pogge.
판사항
2nd ed.
발행사항
Cambridge ;   Malden, MA :   Polity ,   c2008.  
형태사항
viii, 352 p. ; 24 cm.
ISBN
9780745641430 (hbk.) 0745641431 (hbk.)
일반주기
Previous ed.: 2002  
서지주기
Includes bibliographical references (p. [314]-327) and index.
일반주제명
Human rights. Poverty -- Moral and ethical aspects. Cosmopolitanism. Social justice.
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020 ▼a 9780745641430 (hbk.)
020 ▼a 0745641431 (hbk.)
040 ▼d 211009
050 1 4 ▼a JC571 ▼b .P577 2008
082 0 4 ▼a 323 ▼a 330 ▼2 22
090 ▼a 323 ▼b P746w2
100 1 ▼a Pogge, Thomas Winfried Menko.
245 1 0 ▼a World poverty and human rights : ▼b cosmopolitan responsibilities and reforms / ▼c Thomas Pogge.
250 ▼a 2nd ed.
260 ▼a Cambridge ; ▼a Malden, MA : ▼b Polity , ▼c c2008.
300 ▼a viii, 352 p. ; ▼c 24 cm.
500 ▼a Previous ed.: 2002
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references (p. [314]-327) and index.
650 0 ▼a Human rights.
650 0 ▼a Poverty ▼x Moral and ethical aspects.
650 0 ▼a Cosmopolitanism.
650 0 ▼a Social justice.
945 ▼a KINS

소장정보

No. 소장처 청구기호 등록번호 도서상태 반납예정일 예약 서비스
No. 1 소장처 중앙도서관/서고6층/ 청구기호 323 P746w2 등록번호 111532088 도서상태 대출가능 반납예정일 예약 서비스 B M

컨텐츠정보

목차

Introduction.

I Some Cautions About Our Moral Judgements.

II Four Easy Reasons to Ignore World Poverty.

III Sophisticated Defenses of our acquiescence in world poverty.

IV Does Our New Global Economic Order Really Not Harm the Poor?.

V Responsibilities and Reforms.

Chapter 1: Human Flourishing and Universal Justice.

1. 0 Introduction.

1. 1 Social Justice.

1. 2 Paternalism.

1. 3 Justice in First Approximation.

1. 4 Essential Refinements.

1. 5 Human Rights.

1. 6 Specification of Human Rights and Responsibilities for their Realization.

1. 7 Conclusion.

Chapter 2: How Should Human Rights be Conceived?.

2. 0 Introduction.

2. 1 From Natural Law to Rights.

2. 2 From Natural Rights to Human Rights.

2. 3 Official Disrespect.

2. 4 The Libertarian Critique of Social and Economic Rights.

2. 5 The Critique of Social and Economic Rights as 'Manifesto Rights'.

2. 6 Disputes about Kinds of Human Rights.

Chapter 3: Loopholes in Moralities.

3. 0 Introduction.

3. 1 Types of Incentives.

3. 2 Loopholes.

3. 3 Social Arrangements.

3. 4 Case 1: The Converted Apartment Building.

3. 5 Case 2: The Homelands Policy of White South Africa.

3. 6 An Objection.

3. 7 Strengthening.

3. 8 Fictional Histories.

3. 9 Puzzles of Equivalence.

3. 10 Conclusion.

Chapter 4: Moral Universalism and Global Economic Justice.

4. 0 Introduction.

4. 1 Moral Universalism.

4. 2 Our Moral Assessment of National and Global Economic Orders.

4. 3 Some Factual Background about the Global Economic Order.

4. 3. 1 The Extent of World Poverty.

4. 3. 2 The Extent of Global Inequality.

4. 3. 3 Trends in World Poverty and Inequality.

4. 4 Conceptions of National and Global Economic Justice Contrasted.

4. 5 Moral Universalism and David Miller’s Contextualism.

4. 6 Contextualist Moral Universalism and John Rawls’s Moral Conception.

4. 7 Rationalizing Divergent Moral Conceptions Through a Double Standard.

4. 8 Rationalizing Divergent Moral Conceptions Without a Double Standard.

4. 9 The Causal Role of Global Institutions in the Persistence of Severe Poverty.

4. 10 Conclusion.

Chapter 5: The Bounds of Nationalism.

5. 0 Introduction.

5. 1 Common Nationalism – Priority for the Interests of Compatriots.

5. 2 Lofty Nationalism – The Justice-for-Compatriots Priority.

5. 3 Explanatory Nationalism – The Deep Significance of National Borders.

5. 4 Conclusion.

Chapter 6: Achieving Democracy.

6. 0 Introduction.

6. 1 The Structure of the Problem Faced by Fledgling Democracies.

6. 2 Reducing the Expected Rewards of Coups d'Etat.

6. 3 Undermining the Borrowing Privilege of Authoritarian Predators.

6. 3. 1 The Criterial Problem.

6. 3. 2 The Tit-For-Tat Problem.

6. 3. 3 The Establishment Problem.

6. 3. 4 Synthesis.

6. 4 Undermining the Resource Privilege of Authoritarian Predators.

6. 5 Conclusion.

Chapter 7: Cosmopolitanism and Sovereignty.

7. 0 Introduction.

7. 1 Institutional Cosmopolitanism Based on Human Rights.

7. 2 The Idea of State Sovereignty.

7. 3 Some Main Reasons for a Vertical Dispersal of Sovereignty.

7. 3. 1 Peace and Security.

7. 3. 2 Reducing Oppression.

7. 3. 3 Global Economic Justice.

7. 3. 4 Ecology/Democracy.

7. 4 The Shaping and Reshaping of Political Units.

7. 5 Conclusion.

Chapter 8: Eradicating Systemic Poverty: Brief for a Global Resources Dividend.

8. 0 Introduction.

8. 1 Radical Inequality and Our Responsibility.

8. 2 Three Grounds of Injustice.

8. 2. 1 The Effects of Shared Social Institutions.

8. 2. 2 Uncompensated Exclusion from the Use of Natural Resources.

8. 2. 3 The Effects of a Common and Violent History.

8. 3 A Moderate Proposal.

8. 4 The Moral Argument for the Proposed Reform.

8. 5 Is the Reform Proposal Realistic?.

8. 6 Conclusion.

Chapter 9: Pharmaceutical Innovation: Must We Exclude the Poor? .

9.0 Introduction.

9.1 The TRIPS Agreement and its aftermath.

9.2 The argument from beneficial consequences.

9.3 Toward a better way of stimulating research and development of essential medicines.

9.4 Differential pricing.

9.5 The public-good strategy for extending access to essential medicines.

9.6 A full-pull plan for the provision of pharmaceuticals.

9.7 Specifying and implementing the basic full-pull idea.

9.8 Justifying the plan to affluent citizens and their representatives.

Last Words.

Notes.

Bibliography.

Index


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