Introduction; Andreas Follesdal and Thomas Pogge. Poverty and Global Justice: Some Challenges Ahead; Hilde F. Johnson. Justice, Morality and Power in the Global Context; Rainer Forst. 'Saving Amina': Global Justice for Women and Intercultural Dialogue; Alison M. Jaggar. Poverty as a Human Rights Violation and the Limits of Nationalism; Geert Demuijnck. International or Global Justice? Evaluating the Cosmopolitan Approach; Thomas Mertens. Understanding and Evaluating the Contribution Principle; Christian Barry. World Poverty and Moral Responsibility; Ser-Min Shei. The Principle of Subsidiarity; Stefan Gosepath. 'It's the Power, Stupid!' On the Unmentioned Precondition of Social Justice; Alessandro Pinzani. Egalitarian Global Distributive Justice or Minimal Standard? Pogge's Position; Véronique Zanetti. Responsibility and International Distributive Justice; Alexander Cappelen. From Natural Law to Human Rights - Some Reflections on Thomas Pogge and Global Justice; Henrik Syse. Deliberation or Negotiation? Remarks on the Justice of Global and Regional Human Rights Agreements; Regina Kreide. Human Rights and Relativism; Andreas Follesdal. The Nature of Human Rights; Leif Wenar. Severe Poverty as a Human Rights Violation - Weak and Strong; Wilfried Hinsch and Markus Stepanians. The First UN Millennium Development Goal: A Cause for Celebration? Thomas Pogge. Can Global Distributive Justice be Minimalist and Consensual? - Reflections on Thomas Pogge's Global Tax on Natural Resources; Jean-Christophe Merle. Redistributing Responsibilities - The UN Global Compact with Corporations; Andrew Kuper. About the Authors. References.
Contains essays by leading experts in the fields of philosophy, economics, law, and political science
Offers a wide range of perspectives because of its highly international composition (authors from 11 countries on 4 continents)
Emphasizes on connecting ethical-philosophical discussions with concrete political issues of institutional design