Journal of Global Ethics

  • Peacebuilding in Mali through photovoice
    Journal of Global Ethics06 December 2023By Stephen L. EsquithWeloré Tambouraa Residential College in the Arts and Humanities, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI, USAb University Institute of Technology, Universite des Lettres et Sciences Humaines de Bamako, Bamako, MaliStephen L. Esquith is a professor of political theory and ethics in the Residential College in the Arts and Humanities and the Department of Philosophy, Michigan State University. He is the author of Intimacy and Spectacle (Cornell, 1994) and The Political Responsibilities of Everyday Bystanders (Pennsylvania State University Press, 2010) on mass violence and democratic political education. He was a senior Fulbright scholar in Poland and in Mali, and he has written on children's human rights, peacebuilding, the role of film in democratic political education, human security, and philosophy for children. He is currently working with colleagues on several peace education projects in Mali in collaboration with the Université des Lettres et des Sciences Humaines de Bamako and La Commission Vérité, Justice, et Réconciliation du Mali. He also is involved in peace education projects for refugee youth in Michigan.Weloré Tamboura received her Ph.D. in Information and Communication Sciences – University Grenoble-Alpes (France), 2016. Since October 2018 she has been a Lecturer at Institute for Technology at the University of Letters and Human Sciences of Bamako (ULSHB), Mali. As a specialist in information and communication sciences, she uses information and communication technologies as means to bring out social change through interpersonal exchanges and community dialogs. She has also worked with the artists, local language experts, and animators in Mali to ensure quality and uniformity in the video animations. Her role in the proposed project will be to bring the technicians, artists, and content providers together to ensure a coherent and effective online version of our simulation game, the Mali Peace Game, originally developed as an in-person game for the Ciwara School and the Institute for Popular Education, Kati, Mali.
  • Transnational solidarity in feminist practices: power, partnerships, and accountability
    Journal of Global Ethics28 November 2023By Marie-Pier LemayDepartment of Philosophy, Carleton University, Ottawa, CanadaMarie-Pier Lemay is an instructor in the Philosophy Department at Carleton University, Ontario, Canada. Previously, she was a Postdoctoral Scholar in the Political Science Department of the University of Pittsburgh. Her research, funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council and the Fonds de Recherche du Québec-Société et Culture, revolves around the challenges of practising solidarity in contexts of pronounced power inequalities.
  • Data feminism and border ethics: power, invisibility and indeterminacy
    Journal of Global Ethics23 November 2023By Georgiana TurculetDepartment of Law, University Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona, SpainGeorgiana’s Turculet EU-funded MSCA project JUSMOVE is hosted by the Law Department University of Pompeu Fabra (UPF) in Barcelona and the Big Data Science Laboratory at the West University of Timisoara (WUT). Georgiana's interdisciplinary research, combining rigorous methodology and tools from Ethics and Philosophy with Data Science, investigates the movement of people worldwide. It aims at impacting scholarly and public contemporary debates, as well as stakeholders, such as United Nations agencies and the European Union. She holds her PhD from Central European University (CEU).
  • Researching the Mexico-US border: a tale of dataveillance
    Journal of Global Ethics20 November 2023By Mitxy Mabel Meneses GutierrezPolitics and International Relations, Sheffield Hallam University, Sheffield, UKMitxy Mabel Meneses Gutierrez's research is in border studies, international migration, and international policy formation and cooperation, which draws on postcolonial and decolonial perspectives. Her main focus is transborderism in the Americas and the international implications of this practice. She is a Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at Sheffield Hallam University. She also holds experience as a policy-maker in international relations and has worked in the United Nations within the International Organization for Migration (IOM).
  • Symposium introduction: the ethics of border controls in a digital age
    Journal of Global Ethics14 November 2023By Natasha SaundersAlex Sagera School of International Relations, University of St Andrews, St Andrews, UKb Department of Philosophy, Portland State University, Portland, USANatasha Saunders is a Lecturer in the School of International Relations, University of St Andrews. Her research sits at the intersection of global politics and political theory. She has a particular interest in issues of forced migration, human rights, digital border control practices, and migrant resistance.Alex Sager is a Professor of Philosophy and University Studies at Portland State University. His research focuses on the ethics of migration.
  • Development in times of conflict: ethical pathways towards peace and justice
    Journal of Global Ethics14 November 2023By Alejandra BoniMelanie WalkerDiana Velascoa Ingenio (CSIC-Universitat Politècnica de Valéncia), Valencia, Spain and Centre for Development Support, Free State University, Bloemfontein, South Africab Centre for Development Support, Free State University, Bloemfontein, South Africac Ingenio (CSIC-Universitat Politècnica de Valéncia), Valencia, SpainAlejandra Boni is professor at Universitat Politècnica de València (Spain) and deputy director of Ingenio (CSIC-UPV). She is extraordinary professor at the University of the Free State in South Africa. Her research interests focus on human development, higher education, global citizenship and transformative innovation. She is the codirector of the Transformative Innovation Policy Consortium (TIPC) and the editor-in-chief of the Journal of Human Development and Capabilities. She has been involved in research projects, trainings and policy advice in different European countries, Colombia, Mexico, Peru, South Africa and Nigeria.Melanie Walker holds the South African research chair in Higher Education & Human Development at the University of the Free State in South Africa. She is current president of the Human Development and Capability Association, and honorary professor at the Universities of Nottingham and Pretoria. In South Africa she is a National Research Foundation A-rated social scientist.Diana Velasco is a Research Fellow at Ingenio (CSIC-UPV), bringing broad experience in shaping academic and research policies within Colombian universities, where she has held pivotal roles such as Provost and Vice-Chancellor for Research and Innovation. Her academic journey includes a Ph.D. from the University of Edinburgh, where she specialized in innovation policies in the Global South. In recent years, Diana has been actively engaged in a fruitful collaboration with the Transformative Innovation Policy Consortium (TIPC). Currently, she is leading the Experimentation Programme at the Deep Transitions Lab, hosted by the Global Challenges Centre at the University of Utrecht
  • Big data, surveillance, and migration: a neo-republican account
    Journal of Global Ethics10 November 2023By Alex SagerDepartment of Philosophy, Portland State University, Portland, OR, USAAlex Sager is Professor of Philosophy and Executive Director of University Studies at Portland State University. He is the author of Against Borders: Why the World Needs Free Movement of People (Rowman and Littlefield International, 2020) and Toward a Cosmopolitan Ethics of Mobility: The Migrant’s-Eye View of the World (Palgrave Pivot, 2018).
  • An infrastructural approach to the digital Hostile Environment
    Journal of Global Ethics10 November 2023By Kaelynn NaritaGoldsmiths, University of London, London, UKKaelynn Narita is a PhD candidate at Goldsmiths College, University of London. Her work focuses on the intersection of technology and borders, focusing on the United Kingdom's Hostile Enviorment policies. Narita has a Security Studies and International Law background and applies both disciplines to explore contemporary bordering politics.
  • Moving beyond settlement: on the need for normative reflection on the global management of movement through data
    Journal of Global Ethics10 November 2023By Natasha SaundersSchool of International Relations, University of St Andrews, St Andrews, UKNatasha Saunders is a Lecturer in International Relations and International Political Theory at the University of St Andrews, Scotland. Her research sits at the intersection of global politics and political theory, focusing on contemporary social and political thought as a framework for analysing pressing global issues. She has a particular interest in issues of forced migration, human rights, and digital border control practices, and in conceptualisations of, and questions about, political responsibility, social justice, political subjectivity, and agency.
  • Amartya Sen as a social and political theorist – on personhood, democracy, and ‘description as choice’
    Journal of Global Ethics19 September 2023By Des GasperInternational Institute of Social Studies, Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Hague, NetherlandsDes Gasper is professor emeritus of Human Development, Development Ethics and Public Policy at the International Institute of Social Studies (The Hague), Erasmus University Rotterdam, Netherlands. His publications include The Ethics of Development: From Economism to Human Development (Edinburgh University Press 2004; SAGE India 2005) and Development Ethics (International Library of Essays in Public and Professional Ethics, Ashgate 2010 and Routledge 2016, co-edited with Asuncion Lera St. Clair).
  • The Other – a troublesome dyad?
    Journal of Global Ethics13 September 2023By Paul Walker
  • Autonomy plus communion: a double-dignity African efficient-based moderate cosmopolitanism
    Journal of Global Ethics13 September 2023By Austin Moonga Mbozi
  • Call for reflections: global ethics forum: challenges, replies, alternatives
    Journal of Global Ethics13 September 2023By Vandra Harris Agisilaou
  • Security beyond the state: exploring potential development impacts of community policing reform in post-conflict and fragile environment
    Journal of Global Ethics31 August 2023By Muhammad Abbas
  • Building ethical guidelines to produce official statistics: the statistical ethics system (SETE) for the national administrative department of statistics (DANE) in Colombia
    Journal of Global Ethics14 August 2023By David Hernández-Zambrano
  • Transboundary associations as agents of boundary transformation
    Journal of Global Ethics04 July 2023By Tuomo Käkelä
  • Post-conflict amnesties and/as plea bargains
    Journal of Global Ethics30 June 2023By Patrick Lenta
  • Towards an ethics of compassionate care in accompanying human suffering: dialogic relationships and feminist activist scholarship with asylum-seeking mothers
    Journal of Global Ethics06 June 2023By M. Emilia Bianco
  • Towards an action-guiding theory of human rights
    Journal of Global Ethics22 May 2023By Cristián Rettig
  • Human rights and ‘standard threats’: standard for whom?
    Journal of Global Ethics28 March 2023By Stacy J. Kosko
  • Connecting relational wellbeing and participatory action research: reflections on ‘unlikely’ transformations among women caring for disabled children in South Africa
    Journal of Global Ethics22 March 2023By Elise J. van der Mark
  • Reason-based deference or ethnocentric inclusivity? Avery Kolers, Richard Rorty, and the motivational force of global solidarity
    Journal of Global Ethics16 January 2023By Lee Michael Shults

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