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  • ISSN: 0892-6794 (Print), 1747-7093 (Online)
  • Editors: Joel H. Rosenthal , John Tessitore , Adam Read-Brown and John Krzyzaniak Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs|170 East 64th Street|New York, NY 10065-7478, USA
  • Editorial board
The aim of Ethics & International Affairs, the journal of the Carnegie Council, is to help close the gap between theory and practice (and between theorists and practitioners) by publishing original essays that integrate rigorous thinking about principles of justice and morality into discussions of practical dilemmas related to current policy developments, global institutional arrangements, and the conduct of important international actors. Theoretical discussions that originate in philosophy, religion, or the social sciences should connect with the interests of journalists, activists, policy-makers, and citizens who are primarily concerned with assessing and reforming specific policies, as well as existing rules and institutions such as the United Nations, the World Bank, and the International Monetary Fund; arrangements governing trade, environmental protection, and the use of force; and the International Criminal Court and ad hoc tribunals that address genocide and past societal injustices.

EIA blog

  • Truth, Justice, and Power: Why Victimization Continues After Conflict
  • 08 November 2018, Caroline Nguyen
  • The cases of South Korea, Spain, and the Gambia show how political institutions can marginalize survivors in the aftermath of conflict. The post Truth, Justice, and Power: Why Victimization Continues After Conflict appeared first on Ethics & International Affairs....
  • Sanders’ “Selective Engagement” versus Transactional Internationalism
  • 31 October 2018, Nikolas Gvosdev
  • Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders each offer a different alternative to the traditional "bipartisan consensus" in U.S. foreign policy. The post Sanders’ “Selective Engagement” versus Transactional Internationalism appeared first on Ethics & International Affairs....
  • The Importance of Memory: Unreliable, Precarious, and Crucial to Reconciliation
  • 24 October 2018, Caroline Nguyen
  • Several recent cases involving the Gambia, Japan and Korea, and Spain highlight the tenuous relationship between memory, history, and state-building. The post The Importance of Memory: Unreliable, Precarious, and Crucial to Reconciliation appeared first on Ethics & International Affairs....

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