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1. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Peter Kemp, Noriko Hashimoto Preface
2. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Flavia Stara For a Sustainalibility of Ethics: — A political vision for Education —
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The considerations formulated in this paper focus on the concept of reinforcement of that system of resources and values which assures the synchrony between individual behaviour and common good. In contemporary society, within an healthy environment, the right to development should be based both on an educational philosophical ground and on a teleological factor: the autonomy of judgement as well as the process of knowledge make the subject able of correlation, solidarity, capable to recognize her/his competence as a valid resource to compete in the configuration of a policy of social protection. [...] The hypothesis of sustainability of ethics is strengthened by an ethic of education, which can be identified through the production of new experiences of commitment, a sustainable practice where each change is perceived as an interior act, as an act of individual will that can be transformed in collective responsibility.
3. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Bengt Kristensson Uggla Breaking the Rules, Configuring the New Philosophical Investigations of the Prerequisites for Innovation in the New Creative Economy
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This article focuses on what I comprehend as the inherent dilemma in the tension between innovation and adaptation, as articulated in the policy documents of the emerging knowledge economy. In the first section, I delineate a horizon of understanding for my presentation by defining the societal transformations in the historical context in which the question of innovation has arisen. Then, in the second section, I elaborate on a diagnosis of the new and predominant flexible organization of knowledge.In the last two sections, I introduce hermeneutical perspectives into the discussion by a close reading of one of Paul Ricoeur’s major works from the mid 1970s, here interpreted as a profound investigation into the micro mechanisms of the epistemology of creativity. Thus, revealing the ontological implications of innovation as well as the anthropological prerequisites of a creativity with a “human face.”
4. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Nam-In Lee Eco-Ethica and the Idea of the University Revisited
5. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Manuel B. Dy, Jr. Mahatma Gandhi’s Ahimsa and the New World Order
6. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Robert Bernasconi Technology’s Assault on the Human Environment in the Work of Jakob von Uexküll, Kurt Goldstein, and Georges Canguilhem
7. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Peter McCormick Social Justice, Interpretation, and Literary Works of Art: From Jurisprudence to Eco-Ethical Aesthetics and Back
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The persistence of some central instances of social injustice in European democracies governed by the rule of law; despite abundant resources for durably reducing them, is poorly understood. Understanding better the nature of law as constructive interpretation may strongly motivate future applications of the rule of law to alleviating substantially the social injustice of unnecessary yet continuing destitution among many persons, particularly in affluent and resourceful Paris. However, recent critical examinations of the nature of law as constructive interpretation have uncovered a crucial problem with this otherwise cogent account. Here, I show how some eco-ethical reflection on the nature of aesthetic interpretation may suggest a way for resolving this problem with the nature of jurisprudential interpretation. If correct, a further developed version of this analysis may re-open constructively interpretive ways towards more socially effective means for applying the rule of law to help in the elimination of the persistent social injustice of widespread impoverishment in Paris and in other similarly governed major world cities.
8. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
David M. Rasmussen The Emerging Domain of the Political
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This essay deals with two conceptions of the political; one that entails a clash of civilizations associated with a Schmittian critique of liberalism and a second which envisions the political as an emerging domain. The latter idea can be associated with the later work of John Rawls which separates the comprehensive from the political. I argue that it is this idea when reconstructed in relationship to a theory of multiple modernities that can be appropriated for an emerging notion of global justice. Hence, it is in the domain of the political that we should look for a new and emerging concept of justice.
9. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Rebecka Lettevall Virtues and Vices — Eco-Ethical Perspectives on Patriotism and Cosmopolitanism—
10. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
Noriko Hashimoto Nature, Technology, Out of Control: — From the point of view of Inter-Objectivity —
11. Eco-ethica: Volume > 2
The Authors
12. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Lars Hertzberg Nature is Dead, Long Live The Environment!
13. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Rebecka Lettevall The nature of war and the culture of peace
14. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Peter Kemp, Noriko Hashimoto Preface
15. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Richard Kearney Translating across Faith Cultures: Radical Hospitality
16. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Bengt Kristensson Uggla Ricœur’s History: The Historical Horizon in Paul Ricœur’s Philosophical Project
17. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Manuel B. Dy, Jr. The Confucian Golden Rule in Times of Poverty and Affluence
18. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Jacob Dahl Rendtorff Ethics after Fukushima!: Reflections on Institutional Decision-Making in Complex Organizational Systems
19. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Peter McCormick Internationalizing Law and Human Contingency: On Mireille Delmas-Marty and Paul Ricœur
20. Eco-ethica: Volume > 3
Noriko Hashimoto Conflicts between Environmental Philosophy and Cultural Problems