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Kant and the Law of War (Oxford, 2021)
The past two decades have seen renewed scholarly and popular interest in the law and morality of war. Positions that originated in the late Middle Ages through the seventeenth century have received more sophisticated philosophical elaboration. Although many contemporary writers appeal to ideas drawn from Kant’s moral philosophy, his explicit discussions of war have not yet been brought into their proper place in these debates. Ripstein argues that a special morality governs war because of its distinctive immorality: the wrongfulness of entering or remaining in a condition in which force decides everything provides the standards for evaluating the grounds of initiating war, the ways in which wars are fought, and the results of past wars.
► this event is in-person at the Centre for Ethics (Larkin building, room 200)
University of Toronto
Tom Hurka (University of Toronto) Claire Finkelstein (University of Pennsylvania) Ryan Liss (University of Western Ontario)
Fri, Dec 2, 2022
03:00 PM - 05:00 PM
Centre for Ethics, University of Toronto