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Environmental Ethics

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  1. Richard Maxwell and Toby Miller, How Green is Your Smartphone?Jordan Conerty - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):631-633.
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  2. Harriet A. Washington, A Terrible Thing to Waste: Environmental Racism and Its Assault on the American Mind.LaKendrick Richardson - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):628-630.
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  3. The Appearance, Disappearance and Reappearance of Nature.Tom Greaves - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):511-518.
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  4. Finn Arne Jørgensen, Recycling.Richard Plate - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):634-636.
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  5. Whitney A. Bauman and Kevin J. O'Brien, Environmental Ethics and Uncertainty: Wrestling with Wicked Problems.Joseph D. Witt - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):625-627.
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  6. The Good, the Wild, and the Native: An Ethical Evaluation of Ecological Restoration, Native Landscaping, and the 'Wild Ones' of Wisconsin.Laura M. Hartman & Kathleen M. Wooley - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):579-603.
    Ecological restoration and native landscaping are increasing, particularly in the American Midwest, where they form part of the area's history and culture of conservation. But practitioners rarely pause to ask philosophical questions related to categories of native and invasive or human control and harmony with nature. This article brings philosophy into conversation with practice, using members of Wild Ones Native Landscaping, a non-profit headquartered in Neenah, WI, as a case study. Philosophers and ethicists who are studying Ecological Restoration and Native (...)
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  7. Art History, Natural History and the Aesthetic Interpretation of Nature.David T. Schwartz - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):537-556.
    This paper examines Allen Carlson's influential view that knowledge from natural science offers the best framework for aesthetically appreciating nature for what it is in itself. Carlson argues that knowledge from the natural sciences can play a role analogous to the role of art-historical knowledge in our experience of art by supplying categories for properly 'calibrating' one's sensory experience and rendering more informed aesthetic judgments. Yet, while art history indeed functions this way, Carlson's formulation leaves out a second role played (...)
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  8. Aesthetics at the Intersection of the Species Problem and De-Extinction Technology.Michael Aaron Lindquist - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):605-624.
    De-extinction technology aims to bring extinct species back into existence, often with the goal of releasing created organisms into natural environments. In this paper, I argue that there are aesthetic reasons to avoid engaging in de-extinction and release projects, even if they pass moral permissibility criteria. The strength of these reasons depends on conclusions regarding species authenticity - a problem that arises at the intersection of de-extinction technology and the 'species problem' in the philosophy of biology. Since species authenticity affects (...)
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  9. Aesthetic and Historical Values - Their Difference and Why It Matters.Levi Tenen - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):519-535.
    Aesthetic and historical values are commonly distinguished from each other. Yet there has not been sustained discussion of what, precisely, differs between them. In fact, recent scholarship has focused on various ways in which the two are related. I argue, though, that historical value can differ in an interesting way from aesthetic value and that this difference may have significant implications for environmental preservation. In valuing something for its historical significance, it need not always be the case that there is (...)
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  10. Aesthetics and Affordances in a Favourite Place: On the Interactional Use of Environments for Restoration.Anu M. Besson - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (5):557-577.
    Research indicates that nature offers many physical and mental health benefits, including restoration - or recovery from mental fatigue. However, questions remain about what exactly in one's environment is experienced as restorative and why. Bridging environmental aesthetics, environmental psychology and cultural studies, this study establishes a connection between landscape and mindscape as seen, for instance, in the ways in which an orderly environment is interpreted as an orderly state of mind and vice versa. Using data drawn from a qualitative survey (...)
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  11. Valuing Nature for Wellbeing: Narratives of Socio-Ecological Change in Dynamic Intertidal Landscapes.Erin Roberts, Merryn Thomas, Nick Pidgeon & Karen Henwood - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    Contributing to the cultural ecosystem services literature, this paper draws on the in-depth place narratives of two coastal case-study sites in Wales to explore how people experience and understand landscape change in relation to their sense of place, and what this means for their wellbeing. Our place narratives reveal that participants understand coastal/intertidal landscapes as complex socio-ecological systems filled with competing legitimate claims that are difficult to manage. Such insights suggest that a focus on diachronic integrity within place narratives might (...)
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  12. Towards a Philosophy of a Bio-Based Economy: A Levinassian Perspective on the Relations Between Economic and Ecological Systems.Roel Veraart & Vincent Blok - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    This paper investigates the fundamental idea at stake in current bioeconomies such as Europe’s Bio-Based Economy. We argue that basing an economy upon ecology is an ambivalent effort, causing confusion and inconsistencies, and that the dominant framing of the damaged biosphere as a market-failure in bioeconomies such as the BBE is problematic. To counter this dominant narrative, we present alternative conceptualisations of bio-economies and indicate which concepts are overlooked. We highlight the specific contradictions and discrepancies in the relation between economy (...)
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  13. Climax: Biology and Ethics in Environmental Restoration.Hernán Neira - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):347-359.
    Justifications for the environmental restoration of the Pumalín National Park, originally known as Pumalín Nature Sanctuary, in Chile can be analyzed from a philosophical and ethical point of view. The environmental stage to which the park should be restored is defined as a moral choice, rather than an ecological one, that is based on “climax” as an a priori value that supports and guides the main restoration actions carried out in the park. This climax is a pre-settling or pre-colonization condition. (...)
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  14. Aimé Bonpland: A Land Ethic in the La Plata.Andrea Nye - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):361-379.
    Recent books promote Alexander Humboldt as an environmental hero, dismissing Humboldt’s partner in exploration, the botanist Aimé Bonpland, in a few inaccurate phrases: left Europe, went native somewhere in South America, did some farming. Bonpland’s writings and his forty years of regional development, botanical research, ethno-pharmacology, and environmental conservation in Argentina and Brazil present a better model for an environmental ethics than Humboldt’s climb to fame in Europe.
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  15. A Life Worthy of Being Called Human.Catherine Larrère - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):319-332.
    “Act so that the effects of your action are compatible with the permanence of genuine human life on Earth.” How can we understand Jonas’ “maxim”? Is it too anthropocentric to be of any interest for an environmental ethic? Is is too limited to survival to have a moral signification in a truly human ethic? One can argue first that it is not so much anti-Kantian than that it challenges the current prevailing “presentism” and obliges us to take into consideration not (...)
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  16. Environmental Intergenerational Justice and the Nonidentity Problem.Daniel Loewe - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):333-345.
    A moral Kantian approach can be developed to deal with the nonidentity problem with regard to environmental intergenerationl justice—at least in cases of depletion or risky policy. Being a duty-oriented moral theory, this approach allows both that people coming into existence in a nonidentity situation can be glad to exist while simultaneously taking into account depletion or risky policy, to which their existence is causally related, as possibly being morally wrong because of a violation of moral duties.
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  17. The Problem of Environmental Democracy.Eric Pommier - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):305-317.
    The work of Hans Jonas’ has been largely overlooked by environmental philosophers. His Principle of Responsibility can help guide effective development of political institutions for environmental purposes. It is possible to use this principle to develop a deliberative and environmental conception of democracy. Some implications of the social contract framework of deliberative democracy show that Jonas’ conceptualization of responsibility leads to an environmental and deliberative conception of democracy by accommodating different citizens’ senses of the good in terms of an environmentally (...)
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  18. Collaborative Inter-Continental Dialogues.Ricardo Rozzi - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):291-292.
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  19. Depth, Ecology, and the Deep Ecology Movement.Luca Valera - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (4):293-303.
    The aim of this paper is to focus on the idea of depth developed by Arne Næss, which is related both to his research methodology and some of its anthropological/cosmological implications. Far from being purely a psychological dimension, in Næss’s perspective, the subject of depth is a methodological and ontological issue that underpins and lays the framework for the deep ecology movement. We cannot interpret the question of “depth” without considering the “relational ontology” that he himself has developed in which (...)
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  20. The Unfair Burdens Argument Against Carbon Pricing.Lukas Tank - 2020 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 37 (4):612-627.
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  21. What is Good Forestry? Part Two.Hugh Williams - 1996 - Environmental Ethics (4):400-410.
    This is the second part of my paper "What is good forestry?" and it completes the argument on how to balance short-term economic interests with the long-term public good.
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  22. Isolationism and the Equal Per Capita View.Olle Torpman - forthcoming - Environmental Politics 7:2020.
    In climate ethics, there is a debate about how the carbon budget, in terms of emissions permits, should be divided between people. One popular proposal, sometimes called The Equal per Capita View, says that everyone should have an equal share of the available emissions permits. Several authors have objected to this view, arguing that: (i) the equal per capita view implies isolationism since it treats emissions permits in isolation from other considerations of justice such as development, poverty and trade; and (...)
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  23. Temperance and Eating Meat.Raja Halwani - forthcoming - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics:1-20.
    This paper provides an account of the Aristotelian virtue of temperance in regards to food, an account that revolves around the idea of enjoying the right objects and not enjoying the wrong ones. In doing so, the paper distinguishes between two meanings of “taking pleasure in something,” one that refers to the idea of the activity and one to the experience of the activity. The paper then connects this distinction to the temperate person’s attitude towards enjoying the right things and (...)
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  24. New Distribution of Rhinoceros Beetle Xylotrupes Taprobanes Ganesha(Silvestre, 2003) in Tamilnadu,India.Moinudheen N. - 2019 - International Journal of Scientific Research and Engineering Development 2 (1):157-159.
    Rhinoceros beetle (Xylotrupes taprobanes ganesha) Silvestre, 2003 recently recorded from Nilgiri hills,Western Ghats. The distribution of this species were reported from Kerala and Tamil Nadu regions so far here after no works were done in this subspecies distribution so for in this region. This present observation ensure the occurrence of X. Taprobanes Ganesha in the Nilgiris show a light on this species ecological work in this region.
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  25. From Science Only to Science for Conservation: A Personal Journey.B. Würsig - forthcoming - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics.
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  26. Moral Education in a Time of Human Ecological Devastation.Darcia Narvaez - forthcoming - Journal of Moral Education:1-13.
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  27. Anthropocentric Tendencies in Environmental Education: A Critical Discourse Analysis of Nature-Based Learning.Nicole Ross - 2020 - Ethics and Education 15 (3):355-370.
    ABSTRACT Although environmental and eco-centric efforts have been made in education, the sphere of influence and cogency of these efforts is limited by their anthropocentric framing of the environment. In order to subvert anthropocentric ideals, it is necessary to reposition humans in relation to other living and non-living forms. This study examines the anthropocentric tendencies perpetuated in environmental education efforts. The impetus of this work is to locate specific moments wherein human dominion is invoked within educational efforts that purportedly champion (...)
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  28. How Might a Stoic Eat in Accordance with Nature and “Environmental Facts”?Kai Whiting, William O. Stephens, Edward Simpson & Leonidas Konstantakos - forthcoming - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics:1-21.
    This paper explores how to deliberate about food choices from a Stoic perspective informed by the value of environmental sustainability. This perspective is reconstructed from both ancient and contemporary sources of Stoic philosophy. An account of what the Stoic goal of “living in agreement with Nature” would amount to in dietary practice is presented. Given ecological facts about food production, an argument is made that Stoic virtue made manifest as wisdom, justice, courage, and temperance compel Stoic practitioners to select locally (...)
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  29. The Environmental Impact of Overpopulation: The Ethics of Procreation.Trevor Hedberg - 2020 - London, UK: Routledge.
    This book examines the link between population growth and environmental impact and explores the implications of this connection for the ethics of procreation. -/- In light of climate change, species extinctions, and other looming environmental crises, Trevor Hedberg argues that we have a collective moral duty to halt population growth to prevent environmental harms from escalating. This book assesses a variety of policies that could help us meet this moral duty, confronts the conflict between protecting the welfare of future people (...)
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  30. Environmental Domination.Sharon R. Krause - 2020 - Political Theory 48 (4):443-468.
    In their vulnerability to arbitrary, exploitative uses of human power, many of Earth’s nonhuman parts are subject to environmental domination. People too are subject to environmental domination in ways that include but also extend beyond the special environmental burdens borne by those who are poor and marginalized. Despite the substantial inequalities that exist among us as human beings, we are all captured and exploited by the eco-damaging collective practices that constitute modern life for everyone today. Understanding the complex, interacting dynamics (...)
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  31. Being Ecological. Timothy Morton, 2018 Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press. Xlii 172 Pp, $15.95. [REVIEW]Gayathri Goel - 2020 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 37 (3):508-510.
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  32. The World as a Garden: A Philosophical Analysis of Natural Capital in Economics.C. Tyler DesRoches - 2015 - Dissertation, University of British Columbia
    This dissertation undertakes a philosophical analysis of “natural capital” and argues that this concept has prompted economists to view Nature in a radically novel manner. Formerly, economists referred to Nature and natural products as a collection of inert materials to be drawn upon in isolation and then rearranged by human agents to produce commodities. More recently, nature is depicted as a collection of active, modifiable, and economically valuable processes, often construed as ecosystems that produce marketable goods and services gratis. Nature (...)
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  33. Timothy J. Cooley (Ed.), Cultural Sustainabilities: Music, Media, Language, Advocacy.Victoria M. Breting-Garcia - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):505-507.
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  34. Angela Kallhoff, Marcello Di Paola and Maria Schorgenhumer (Eds), Plant Ethics: Concepts and Applications.Gia D'Apprano - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):502-504.
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  35. Naomi Klein, On Fire: The Burning Case for a Green New Deal.Miles Eades - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):508-510.
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  36. Days of Decision.Clive L. Spash - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):387-396.
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  37. Dominic Welburn, Rawls and the Environmental Crisis.Claire Worthington Mills - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):499-501.
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  38. Everyday Life Ecologies: Crisis, Transitions and the Aesth-Etics of Desire.Alice Dal Gobbo - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):397-416.
    Everyday life practices are one of the focuses of interest for so-called 'sustainable transitions'. Efforts in making daily life more ecological have ranged from awareness-raising and behaviour change strategies to socio-technical innovations, but have produced limited results so far. In a present characterised by a prolonged and multifaceted crisis it is imperative that, as social scientists, we interrogate the sustainability of everyday practices from a more critical angle, linking them to reflections about capitalism's ecological destructiveness. One fruitful way of doing (...)
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  39. The Values of Sacred Swamps: Belief-Based Nature Conservation in a Secular World.Narasimha Hegde, Rafael Ziegler & Hans Joosten - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):443-459.
    Global forest loss is highest in the tropical region, an area with high biological biodiversity. As some of these forests are part of indigenous forest management, it is important to pay attention to such management, its values and practices for better conservation. This paper focuses on sacred freshwater swamp forests of the Western Ghats, India, and with it a faith-based approach to nature conservation. Drawing on fieldwork and focus groups, we present the rituals and rules that structure the governance of (...)
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  40. The Spiralling Economy: Connecting Marxian Theory with Ecological Economics.Crelis Rammelt - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):417-442.
    The capitalist mode of production and consumption is caught in a double bind: its expansion destabilises natural systems and fails to curb social inequities, while slowdown destabilises the inner workings of the economic system itself. To better understand what is happening in this phase of instability, this article proposes a System Dynamics representation that combines elements of Georgescu-Roegen's Ecological Economics with Marxian theory. Specifically, it draws from a diagram recently developed by David Harvey to communicate Marx's political economy in its (...)
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  41. A Fresh Look at 'Relational' Values in Nature: Distinctions Derived From the Debate on Meaningfulness in Life.Stijn Neuteleers - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):461-479.
    Some recent policy-oriented publications have put forward a third category of environmental values, namely relational or eudaimonic values, in addition to intrinsic and instrumental values. In this debate, there is, however, much confusion about the content of such values. This paper looks at a fundamental debate in ethics about a third category of reasons besides reasons from morality and self-interest, labelled as reasons of love, care or meaningfulness. This category allows us, first, to see the relation between relational and eudaimonic (...)
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  42. Gratitude and Alterity in Environmental Virtue Ethics.Nathan Wood - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (4):481-498.
    Rachel Carson begins her revolutionary book Silent Spring with a quote from E.B. White that reads 'we would stand a better chance of survival if we accommodated ourselves to this planet and viewed it appreciatively'. While White's advice can account for an instrumental relationship towards nature, I believe that the more important relationship offered in his recommendation is one of appreciation or gratitude. But how are we to understand gratitude as appreciating Nature non-instrumentally when it has traditionally always been understood (...)
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  43. Towards Degrowth? Making Peace with Mortality to Reconnect with (One’s) Nature: An Ecopsychological Proposition for a Paradigm Shift.Sarah Koller - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    This article explores the existential conditions for a transition towards socioeconomic degrowth through an analysis of a paradigm shift between two extreme polarities of socio-ecological positioning: the Dominant Social Paradigm and the New Ecological Paradigm. It is suggested that the transition from one to the other – understood as the first collective step towards degrowth – requires a transformation in the way we, in western capitalist society, define ourselves in relation to nature. This identity transformation corresponds with the reconnection between (...)
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  44. The Social Specificity of Societal Nature Relations in a Flexible Capitalist Society.Dennis Eversberg - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    Based on analyses of a 2016 German survey, this article contributes to debates on ‘societal nature relations’ by investigating the systematic differences between socially specific types of social relations with nature in a flexible capitalist society. It presents a typology of ten different ‘syndromes’ of attitudes toward social and environmental issues, which are then grouped to distinguish between four ideal types of social relationships with nature: dominance, conscious mutual dependency, alienation and contradiction. These are located in Pierre Bourdieu’s social space (...)
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  45. Explaining Public Participation in Environmental Governance in China.Neil Munro - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    This article uses nationwide survey data to answer two questions: who participates in environmental governance in China and why? First it explores the social structural characteristics that distinguish participants, finding that city dwellers, the more educated and those with higher incomes and higher social status are more likely to participate, while women, the elderly, those with rural residence registration and migrants are less likely. It then tests two main explanations as to why people participate in environmental governance: instrumentality and identity. (...)
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  46. Sustainable Development is a Dead-End: The Logic of Modernity and Ecological Crisis.Simon Lumsden - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    This paper examines the theory of sustainable development presented by Jeffrey Sachs in The Age of Sustainable Development. While Sustainable Development ostensibly seeks to harmonise the conflict between ecological sustainability and human development, the paper argues this is impossible because of the conceptual frame it employs. Rather than allowing for a re-conceptualisation of the human–nature relation, Sustainable Development is simply the latest and possibly last attempt to advance the core idea of western modernity — the notion of self-determination. Drawing upon (...)
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  47. Marine Biology on a Violated Planet: From Science to Conscience.G. Bearzi - 2020 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 20:1-13.
    Humanity’s self-ordained mandate to subdue and dominate nature is part of the cognitive foundation of the modern world—a perspective that remains deeply ingrained in science and technology. Marine biology has not been immune to this anthropocentric bias. But this needs to change, and the gaps between basic scientific disciplines and the global conservation imperatives of our time need to be bridged. In the face of a looming ecological and climate crisis, marine biologists must upgrade their values and professional standards and (...)
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  48. ¡Chovinismo Taxonómico, No Más!Ricardo Rozzi - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (9998):73-112.
    La cultura de la sociedad global habitualmente asocia la palabra animal con vertebrados. Paradójicamente, la mayor parte de la diversidad animal está compuesta por pequeños organismos que permanecen invisibles en la cultura global y están sub-representados en la filosofía, las ciencias y la educación. La ciencia del siglo veintiuno ha desentrañado que muchos invertebrados tienen conciencia y capacidad de sentir dolor. Estos descubrimientos apelan a los filósofos de la ética animal a ser más inclusivos y reevaluar la participación de los (...)
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  49. Motivación o Primeros Pasos Hacia una Convención Constitucional Global Para las Generaciones Futuras.Stephen M. Gardiner - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (9998):13-38.
    En los últimos tiempos he propuesto la necesidad de elaborar una convención constitucional global centrada en proteger a las generaciones futuras. Este cuerpo deliberativo se ría similar a la convención constitucional de Estados Unidos de 1787, que dio lugar a su estructura actual de gobierno. Se enfrentaría a la “brecha de gobernabilidad” actual respecto de la preocupación por las generaciones futuras. Las instituciones contemporáneas, en particular, tienden a desplazar la preocupación intergeneracional y, por lo tanto, facilitan una “tiranía de lo (...)
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  50. Filosofias Ambientales.Ricardo Rozzi, Alexandria Poole & Francisca Massardo - 2019 - Environmental Ethics 41 (9998):5-7.
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