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  1. International Law and Political Philosophy: Uncovering New Linkages.Steven Ratner - 2019 - Philosophy Compass 14 (2):e12564.
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  • Shared Sovereignty Over Migratory Natural Resources.Alejandra Mancilla - 2016 - Res Publica 22 (1):21-35.
    With growing vigor, political philosophers have started questioning the Westphalian system of states as the main actors in the international arena and, within it, the doctrine of Permanent Sovereignty over Natural Resources. In this article I add to these questionings by showing that, when it comes to migratory natural resources, i.e., migratory species, a plausible theory of territorial rights should advocate a regime of shared sovereignty among states. This means that one single entity should represent their interests and maybe also (...)
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  • Targeting Rents: Global Taxes on Natural Resources.Magnus Reitberger - 2017 - European Journal of Political Theory.
    In the debate on global justice, proposals to tax natural resources in order to reduce global poverty and fund other worthwhile objectives have attracted scholarly attention and controversy. In this article, I argue that this debate can be advanced by more clearly focusing on natural resource rents rather than resources themselves or the undifferentiated stream of benefits they generate. I argue that taxes on natural resource rents cannot be reasonably rejected by either side in this debate, and that the arguments (...)
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  • The Volcanic Asymmetry or the Question of Permanent Sovereignty Over Natural Disasters.Alejandra Mancilla - 2015 - Journal of Political Philosophy 23 (1):192-212.
    Why do we assign to countries rights to all the positive utilities from their natural resources, but hold them under no duty to bear costs for the negative utilities generated by those resources for those beyond their borders? In this paper I suggest that this ‘volcanic asymmetry’ has been overlooked by statist and cosmopolitan theories and that, despite of the arguments that might be given on its behalf, keeping this asymmetry requires further normative justification. I present two ways of getting (...)
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  • Peoples-Based Permanent Sovereignty Over Natural Resources: Toward Functional Distributive Justice?Temitope Tunbi Onifade - 2015 - Human Rights Review 16 (4):343-368.
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  • Carbon Sink Conservation and Global Justice: Benefitting, Free Riding and Non-Compliance.Fabian Schuppert - 2016 - Res Publica 22 (1):99-116.
    It is often assumed that in order to avoid the most severe consequences of global anthropogenic climate change we have to preserve our existing carbon sinks, such as for instance tropical forests. Global carbon sink conservation raises a host of normative issues, though, since it is debatable who should pay the costs of carbon sink conservation, who has the duty to protect which sinks, and how far the duty to conserve one’s carbon sinks actually extends, especially if it conflicts with (...)
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  • Introduction: Justice, Climate Change, and the Distribution of Natural Resources.Fabian Schuppert - 2016 - Res Publica 22 (1):3-8.
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  • Commutative Justice and Access and Benefit Sharing for Genetic Resources.Anna Deplazes-Zemp - 2018 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 21 (1):110-126.
    The Convention on Biological Diversity and its Nagoya Protocol established an Access and Benefit Sharing system between utilizers and providers of genetic resources. ABS is understood as a tool that should promote commutative justice between the involved parties. This essay discusses what exactly it is that is being exchanged in the ABS process. It critically analyses moral claims to compensation that are implied by the ABS system for genetic resources. It argues that with the exception of cases in which traditional (...)
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  • Self-Determination and Resource Rights: In Defence of Territorial Jurisdiction Over Natural Resources.Ayelet Banai - 2016 - Res Publica 22 (1):9-20.
    Is territorial jurisdiction over natural resources justified? This paper argues that a freedom-based account of self-determination coupled with ‘functionalist’ justifications of territorial right support territorial jurisdiction over natural resources. This justification simultaneously gives rise to limits on the permissible exercise of the right: the principles of reciprocity and generality, and of equal freedom. This ‘reciprocal’ view on territorial jurisdiction over natural resources, defended here, differs from two alternatives: the traditional sovereignty view on the one hand and the transnational jurisdiction view—which (...)
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  • Territorial Rights and Carbon Sinks.Steve Vanderheiden - 2017 - Science and Engineering Ethics 23 (5):1273-1287.
    Scholars concerned with abuses of the “resource privilege” by the governments of developing states sometimes call for national sovereignty over the natural resources that lie within its borders. While such claims may resist a key driver of the “resource curse” when applied to mineral resources in the ground, and are often recognized as among a people’s territorial rights, their implications differ in the context of climate change, where they are invoked on behalf of a right to extract and combust fossil (...)
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