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Vorlesungsverzeichnis: SoSe 2019

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Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

[Si] Global Justice
Dozent/-in:
Zeit und Ort:
regelmäßiger Termin ab 15.04.2019
wöchentlich Mo. 14:00 - 16:00 Uhr,  Phil. II E 106

Zielgruppen:
DuK Ma, WPV, 2. Sem  |  GuK Pol Ma, WPV, 2. Sem  |  ATW Ma, WPV, alle Sem

Kommentar:

Global Justice is an issue in historical terms (colonialism, imperialism, ‘East-/West-divide’, ‘North-/South-divide’) as well as in contemporary and future terms (war and violence, migration, global poverty, resources, climate etc.). Political and philosophical discourses center on the question, whether and – as the case may be – how a normative and institutional order beyond the nation state can be envisioned, and whether cosmopolitan principles can be justified and applied (and, respectively, to whom). The challenge to justify cosmopolitan politics and policies seems to be much harder to fulfil than Nation-state related principles like democracy, rule of law, constitutionality, checks-and-balances etc. Lacking direct chains of democratic legitimacy, global order and global norms highly rely on (‘universal’) principles of justice. However, those are – at the same time – highly contested. Beyond that background, we will, firstly, discuss different concepts of global justice (traditional notions like the sovereignty of states and more cosmopolitan notions like humanitarian duties, solidarity and the like) and their origin in the history of ideas; we will, secondly, discuss and analyze the different notions of responsibility (global vs. local, contractual responsibility, dis-/re-distributional responsibility, and criminal reliability amongst others), and, thirdly, regard current conflicts and disputes.
Recommended books: Pogge, Thomas (2008): Global Justice: Seminal Essays: Global Responsibilities, Paragon Issues in Philosophy; Pogge, Thomas (2008): Global Ethics: Seminal Essays, Paragon Issues in Philosophy; Brooks, Thom (2009): The Global Justice Reader, Wiley.


 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

   

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

     

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

[Si] Global Justice
Dozent/-in:
Zeit und Ort:
regelmäßiger Termin ab 15.04.2019
wöchentlich Mo. 14:00 - 16:00 Uhr,  Phil. II E 106

Zielgruppen:
DuK Ma, WPV, 2. Sem  |  GuK Pol Ma, WPV, 2. Sem  |  ATW Ma, WPV, alle Sem

Kommentar:

Global Justice is an issue in historical terms (colonialism, imperialism, ‘East-/West-divide’, ‘North-/South-divide’) as well as in contemporary and future terms (war and violence, migration, global poverty, resources, climate etc.). Political and philosophical discourses center on the question, whether and – as the case may be – how a normative and institutional order beyond the nation state can be envisioned, and whether cosmopolitan principles can be justified and applied (and, respectively, to whom). The challenge to justify cosmopolitan politics and policies seems to be much harder to fulfil than Nation-state related principles like democracy, rule of law, constitutionality, checks-and-balances etc. Lacking direct chains of democratic legitimacy, global order and global norms highly rely on (‘universal’) principles of justice. However, those are – at the same time – highly contested. Beyond that background, we will, firstly, discuss different concepts of global justice (traditional notions like the sovereignty of states and more cosmopolitan notions like humanitarian duties, solidarity and the like) and their origin in the history of ideas; we will, secondly, discuss and analyze the different notions of responsibility (global vs. local, contractual responsibility, dis-/re-distributional responsibility, and criminal reliability amongst others), and, thirdly, regard current conflicts and disputes.
Recommended books: Pogge, Thomas (2008): Global Justice: Seminal Essays: Global Responsibilities, Paragon Issues in Philosophy; Pogge, Thomas (2008): Global Ethics: Seminal Essays, Paragon Issues in Philosophy; Brooks, Thom (2009): The Global Justice Reader, Wiley.


 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Sommersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul wird in der Regel jedes Wintersemester angeboten.

 

Dieses Modul findet im Sommersemester in englischer Sprache und im Wintersemester in deutscher Sprache statt.

 
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