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21. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Steve Martinot Introduction to Part I
22. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Steve Martinot Part II: Culture
23. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Kevin Graham Participatory Democracy in an Age of Global Capitalism
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Margaret A. Walsh The Geography of Gender: Transgender Experiences Revise the Map
25. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Jared Sexton There is No Interracial Sexual Relationship: Race, Love, and Sexuality in the Multiracial Movement
26. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Dan C. Williamson Resistance, Self-Fashioning, and Gay Identity
27. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Frances Latchford Under No Un/Certain Terms
28. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Constance Mui Pornography, Objectification, and the Sartrean "Look"
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Steve Martinot Introduction to Part III
30. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Michael Howard Cooperatives, Basic Income, and the Transition to Socialism
31. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Steve Martinot Introduction to Part IV
32. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Mechthild Nagel Cyborg-Mothers: Feminist Discourses of Assisted Reproductive Technologies
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Contributors
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Thomas Jeannot The Secular Religion, Postsecularism, and Marxism
35. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Les Gottesman Reading Behind the (Enemy's) Lines: Fighter-Teachers of Eritrea's Independence War
36. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 2
Elizabeth A. Bowman, Bob Stone 1968 as a Precedent for Revolt Against Globalization: A Sartrean Interpretation of the Global Uprising
37. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 4
Contributors
38. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 4
Omar Dahbour Is “Globalizing Democracy” Possible?
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Comparing Carol Gould’s Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights to other recent discussions of global justice, Dahbour argues that her work offers two important theoretical departures: It grounds global rights and democracy along foundationalist rather than constructivist lines; and it rejects the notion that just global institutions require the equal input of all those affected by their activities, defending instead that only those engaged in the “common activity” of institutions should participate in the decision-making. On the basis of this common activity guideline, Dahbour argues against Gould that we should not move toward “globalizing democracy” (or political cosmopolitanism) because globalization has been mostly a project of U.S. Empire. Instead, furthering democracy andhuman rights requires the strengthening of local democracy and support of the global justice movement as an antiglobalization movement. [Abstract prepared by the Editors.]
39. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 4
Kory P. Schaff Are There Human Rights?
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Guided by Hegel’s claim that rights are actual only with the modern state, and noting that the “abstract spirit of Kant’s cosmopolitanism” is pervasive in Carol Gould’s Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights, Schaff raises a variety of moral, political, and ontological objections to her account of rights. Most controversially, he argues that if we embrace with Gould the idea that people have rights even if their political community does not grant them, we may play into the hands of imperial aggression cloaked in human rights language—as exemplified by the justificatory rhetoric of the U.S. in support of its recent interventions and its ongoing occupation of Iraq. [Abstract prepared by the Editors.]
40. Radical Philosophy Today: Volume > 4
David Schweickart Stakeholders and Terrorists: On Carol Gould’s Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights
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Schweickart argues that Gould in her most recent book seems to have shifted away from the notion of economic democracy as “one person, one vote” to a less radical modified stakeholder view in which the various constituents of the economic enterprise, including employees, stockholders, and managers, share in decision-making power. Noting that Gould does not explain why she holds that workplace democracy is a too stringent participatory demand, Schweickart brings up a variety of arguments that might be offered in support of her claim and finds them all clearly wanting. More briefly, he addresses Gould’s normative analysis of terrorism, concluding that it raises, but does not address, the difficult question, “Should we empathize with the [suicide] terrorists?” [Abstract prepared by the Editors.]