Tax Abuses, Poverty and Human Rights, produced by the International Bar Association’s Human Rights Institute (IBAHRI) Task Force on Illicit Financial Flows, Poverty and Human Rights, chaired by Thomas Pogge (London: International Bar Association 2013).
7. Making War on Terrorists: Reflections on Harming the Innocent Classic
Kant, Rawls, and Global Justice, Chinese collection of 16 essays translated by Liu Xin and Xu Xiangdong (Shanghai: Shanghai Translation Publishing House 2010). Contents
Gerechtigkeit in der Einen Welt, with responses by Julian Nida-Rümelin, Wolfgang Thierse, Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul, and Gert Weißkirchen (Essen: Klartext Verlag 2009). Abstract
Hacer justicia a la humanidad: Problemas de ética práctica, Spanish collection of 13 essays translated by David Álvarez García (Ciudad de México: Fondo de Cultura Económica 2009). Contents
Contents: 1. The Health Impact Fund: A Summary Overview; 2. Reward Mechanism; 3. Health Impact Measurement; 4. Governance and Administration; 5. Financing the Health Impact Fund; 6. A Moral Argument for Creating the Health Impact Fund; 7. The Last Mile Problem; 8. An Economic Analysis of Patents and the Health Impact Fund; 9. Alternative and Complementary Solutions; 10. The Health Impact Fund: A Cost-effective, Feasible Plan for Improving Human Health Worldwide.
2. How Should Human Rights be Conceived? Abstract
5. The Bounds of Nationalism Abstract
6. Achieving Democracy Abstract
Contents: 1. Biography; 2. The Focus on the Basic Structure; 3. A Top-Tier Criterion of Justice; 4. The Basic Idea: Justice as Fairness; 5. The First Principle of Justice; 6. The Second Principle of Justice; 7. A Rawlsian Society; 8. On Justification; 9. The Reception of Justice as Fairness; Conclusion.
Realizing Rawls (Ithaca: Cornell University Press 1989). Chinese
Abstract: Part One defends Rawls’s focus on basic social institutions, and his maximin idea, against the criticisms of Nozick and Sandel. Part Two critically develops Rawls’s criterion of justice — accommodating basic social and economic needs under the first principle; education, employment, and health care under the opportunity principle; and leisure under the difference principle. Part Three shows, on internal and external grounds, that Rawls’s conception must today apply to the world at large. Properly specified, Rawls’s criterion yields plausible priorities for global institutional reform and can help move international relations from modus vivendi toward overlapping consensus on values.
Kant, Rawls, and Global Justice (Ann Arbor: University Microfilms International 1983).