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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft
A look at the duty of nations to protect human rights beyond borders, why it has failed in practice, and what can be done about it
The idea that states share a responsibility to shield people everywhere from atrocities is presently under threat. Despite some early twenty-first century successes, including the 2005 United Nations endorsement of the Responsibility to Protect, the project has been placed into jeopardy due to catastrophes in such places as Syria, Myanmar, and Yemen; resurgent nationalism; and growing global antagonism. In Sharing Responsibility, Luke Glanville seeks to diagnose the current crisis in international protection by exploring its long and troubled history. With attention to ethics, law, and politics, he measures what possibilities remain for protecting people wherever they reside from atrocities, despite formidable challenges in the international arena.
With a focus on Western natural law and the European society of states, Glanville shows that the history of the shared responsibility to protect is marked by courageous efforts, as well as troubling ties to Western imperialism, evasion, and abuse. The project of safeguarding vulnerable populations can undoubtedly devolve into blame shifting and hypocrisy, but can also spark effective burden sharing among nations. Glanville considers how states should support this responsibility, whether it can be coherently codified in law, the extent to which states have embraced their responsibilities, and what might lead them to do so more reliably in the future.
Sharing Responsibility wrestles with how countries should care for imperiled people and how the ideal of the responsibility to protect might inspire just behavior in an imperfect and troubled world.
Emer de Vattel, Post-truth politics, Imperialism, Settler colonialism, United Nations peacekeeping, International Committee of the Red Cross, Political philosophy, National security, Rwanda, International law, Politics, Skepticism, Annexation, Civilian, Persecution, Member state, Peacekeeping, Peremptory norm, Duty to rescue, 2005 World Summit, War, Self-determination, Global justice, Slavery, Hugo Grotius, Syrian civil war, Thomas Hobbes, Responsibility to protect, Great power, Syrians, State of nature, Western world, Burundi, Oxford University Press, Sovereignty, Chemical weapon, Activism, Westphalian sovereignty, De jure, Collective security, The Sovereign State, Arab Spring, Copyright, Economic sanctions, Rhetoric, Non-state actor, Princeton University Press, Saudi Arabia, Immanuel Kant, International relations, Humanitarian aid, Public international law, Sovereign state, Territorial integrity, Abolitionism, 2011 military intervention in Libya, International Court of Justice, Non-interventionism, Torture, German occupation of Czechoslovakia, Vulnerability, Myanmar, Genocide Convention, International ethics, Culpability, Muammar Gaddafi, Racism, Rohingya people, Anschluss, Superiority (short story), International organization, Treaty, William Schabas, Global politics, Refugee, United Nations Security Council, Humanitarian intervention, Ethnic cleansing, Deed, Colonialism, Francisco de Vitoria, Perpetual peace, Convention relating to the Status of Refugees, Decolonization, Presidential Statement, Blockade, Provision (contracting), International community, Cold War, Hypocrisy, Moral responsibility, Theory, Cambridge University Press, Consideration, War crime, Armenians, United Nations General Assembly, International human rights law, Regime change, Benjamin Disraeli