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An ethic of responsibility in international relations by Daniel Warner

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Published by L. Rienner in Boulder, Colo .
Written in English


  • International relations -- Moral and ethical aspects.,
  • Responsibility.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 131-146) and index.

StatementDaniel Warner.
LC ClassificationsJX1255 .W37 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 153 p. ;
Number of Pages153
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1532802M
ISBN 101555872662
LC Control Number91010464

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This book investigates the existence of an ethic of responsibility in interna tional relations. "OP in the title is crucial, since the author seeks to avoid positing ethics and international relations as two separate variables that require a search for their intersection. This bifurcation, epitomized by Max Weber and perpetuated until quite. Get this from a library! An ethic of responsibility in international relations. [Daniel Warner] -- Questioning many of the traditional assumptions found in discussions of ethics in international relations, Warner introduces a new way of thinking about moral responsibility and invites reflection on. DESCRIPTION Questioning many of the traditional assumptions found in discussions of ethics in international relations, Daniel Warner presents an original understanding of what an "ethic of responsibility" should be. AN ETHIC of RESPONSIBILITY in INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, by Daniel Warner. Creator. Neufeld, Mark. Bibliographic Citation. Ethics and International Affairs ; An Ethic of Responsibility in International Relations  Warner, Daniel () Related Items in Google Scholar ©— Bioethics Research Library.

What does responsibility mean in international relations (IR)? This handbook brings together cutting-edge research on the critical debates about responsibility that are currently being undertaken in IR theory. This handbook both reflects upon an emerging field based on an engagement in the most crucial theoretical debates and serves as a foundational text by showing how deeply a discussion of.   Ethics, Obligation, and the Responsibility to Protect. DOI link for Ethics, Obligation, and the Responsibility to Protect. and the Responsibility to Protect book. Contesting the Global Power Relations of Accountability. By Mark Busser. Edition 1st Edition. Ethics in International Affairs brings together an international and interdisciplinary cast of scholars to address the major issues in international ethics. Touching on theoretical debates and examining engaging case studies, this volume looks at issues of morality and international affairs, just war theory, terrorism, political violence, humanitarian intervention, and global distributive justice.   Max Weber’s contrast between political action based on an ethics of responsibility or an ethics of conviction is instructive in trying to understand and explain the selective application of the.

conceptualisation of an Ethics of Responsibility in , I make some suggestions in the third part of the article on how the conceptual cogency of discussions on a Christian Ethics of Responsibility can be improved. In the last part ways in which a Christian Ethics of Responsibility can deal with the challenges of public morality are explored. 2.   This book explores the complex issue of international ethics in the two dominant schools of thought in international relations; Liberalism and Realism. Both theories suffer from an inability to integrate the ethical and pragmatic dimensions of foreign policy. Liberal policy makers often suffer from moral blindness and a tendency toward coercion in the international arena, whilst realists . The contributors to this volume re-examine existing approaches and formulate new ethical perspectives for the twenty-first century. This volume challenges the status quo in international relations and provides an opening for an alternative theoretical debate for those who are interested in international . ethics, where it has coalesced into a niche of canonized disciplinary self-conscious-ness. Thus, while ethics can be discussed and debated on many different levels, perhaps only the narrow realm of professional ethics seems ‘legal’in any sense, but even this is at the cost of distance from any personal moral responsibilities which we.