Global Justice: Theory Practice Rhetoric

University of New South Wales, Sydney 24-25 March 2006

The Global Justice Network held its inaugural workshop at The University of New South Wales in March 2006.



Peter Balint



Thomas Pogge, Columbia University /Australian National University
“Could Globalisation be Good for World Health?”

John Tasioulas, Oxford
“Customary International Law and the Quest for Global Justice”



Ayelet Banai, Oxford
“The Anti-globalization of the Far Right: Is Public Discourse Relevant for Normative Theory?”

Katherine Eddy, Oxford
“Scarcity and Human Rights”

Michael Johnson, University of New South Wales
“On the Practical Role and Importance of NGOs”

Terry Macdonald, Oxford
“Democracy Beyond ‘Bounded’ Societies”

Michaelis Michael, University of New South Wales
“Why do philosophers so mistrust talk of rights and what if they are right?” 

Flavius Mihaies, American Enterprise Institute, Washington DC
“NGO Accountability” 

Kieran Oberman, Oxford
“Alien Residency: A Defence” 

Miriam Ronzoni, Oxford
"Two Conceptions of Basic Structure and their Relevance to Global Justice"

Christian Schemmel, Oxford
"On the Usefulness of Luck Egalitarian Arguments for Global Justice"

Daniel Tarantola, University of New South Wales
“AIDS and the Birth of the Health and Human Rights Movement".

Laura Valentini, University College, London
“Political Theory and ‘The Problem of Global Justice’: Reflections on Nagel”



Global Justice: Theory, Practice, Rhetoric No. 1, 2008, Edited by: Tiziana Torresi and Peter Balint