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States, Nations and Borders
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  • Cited by 13
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Meine, Anna 2017. Debating legitimacy transnationally. Global Discourse, p. 1.


    Nine, Cara 2017. Resource Rights and Territory. Philosophy Compass, Vol. 11, Issue. 6, p. 327.


    Sandelind, Clara 2017. Territorial rights and open borders. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy, Vol. 18, Issue. 5, p. 487.


    Van der Vossen, Bas 2017. Locke on Territorial Rights. Political Studies, Vol. 63, Issue. 3, p. 713.


    Ypi, Lea 2017. A Permissive Theory of Territorial Rights. European Journal of Philosophy, Vol. 22, Issue. 2, p. 288.


    Konrad, Victor 2017. Conflating Imagination, Identity, and Affinity in the Social Construction of Borderlands Culture Between Canada and the United States. American Review of Canadian Studies, Vol. 42, Issue. 4, p. 530.


    Jones, Reece 2017. Dreaming of a Golden Bengal: Discontinuities of Place and Identity in South Asia. Asian Studies Review, Vol. 35, Issue. 3, p. 373.


    Meisels, Tamar 2017. Global Justice and Territorial Rights. Studies in Ethnicity and Nationalism, Vol. 9, Issue. 2, p. 231.


    Nine, Cara 2017. Superseding historic injustice and territorial rights. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy, Vol. 11, Issue. 1, p. 79.


    O'dowd, Liam and Mccall, Cathal 2017. Escaping the Cage of Ethno-National Conflict in Northern Ireland? The Importance of Transnational Networks. Ethnopolitics, Vol. 7, Issue. 1, p. 81.


    Bashford, Alison 2017. World population and Australian land: Demography and sovereignty in the twentieth century. Australian Historical Studies, Vol. 38, Issue. 130, p. 211.


    Brunet-Jailly, Emmanuel 2017. Theorizing Borders: An Interdisciplinary Perspective. Geopolitics, Vol. 10, Issue. 4, p. 633.


    Rajchenberg S., Enrique and Héau-Lambert, Catherine 2017. El septentrión mexicano entre el destino manifiesto y el imaginario territorial. Journal of Iberian and Latin American Research, Vol. 11, Issue. 1, p. 1.


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    States, Nations and Borders
    • Online ISBN: 9780511613937
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511613937
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Book description

This volume examines comparatively the views and principles of seven prominent ethical traditions on one of the most pressing issues of modern politics - the making and unmaking of state and national boundaries. The traditions represented are Judaism, Christianity, Islam, natural law, Confucianism, liberalism and international law. Each contributor, an expert within one of these traditions, shows how that tradition can handle the five dominant methods of altering state and national boundaries: conquest, settlement, purchase, inheritance and secession. Written by a distinguished group of international specialists this volume is unique in providing both in-depth normative and comparative perspectives on a troubling question that will offer readers real insight into inter-tradition conflict. Those readers will range from upper-level undergraduates to scholars in such fields as philosophy, political science, international relations and comparative religion.

Reviews

‘Most collections which deal with issues of this sort bring together a variety of more or less persuasive arguments. This collection, in contrast, will provide people with the means of making much better arguments about the subject. For it brings together in one volume the widest possible range of thinking about these issues. I learned a great deal from reading this volume and so will, I believe, almost everyone else interested in these issues, including those who already possess considerable expertise on the subject … Whatever your interest, whether it is to understand how different people approach boundary controversies or to figure out how to improve one’s understanding of them, this collection has something to teach you.’

Bernard Yack - University of Wisconsin-Madison

'… a more than adequate and well-focused treatment of the ethics of borders from a variety of highly influential traditions.'

Source: Bulletin of the Royal Institute for Inter-Faith Studies

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