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William F. Felice

     Posted on: September 15, 2013

Obama's Nobel Peace Prize Speech--Embracing the Ethics of Reinhold Niebuhr: More Continuity than Change in US Foreign Policy?In his Nobel Peace Prize speech, President Obama argued forcefully that the US and the international community "cannot avert their eyes" when international laws "are flouted." He stated the need for "consequences" when ...

Amy Mountcastle and James Armstrong

     Posted on: September 15, 2013

Obama's War and Anthropology: Ethical Issues and Militarizing AnthropologyThis article explores the current debate among anthropologists concerning the uses of anthropological expertise in and by the US Department of Defense to prosecute the war on terror, specifically the counterinsurgency wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. One of the most significant debates ...

Rob White

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

Environmental Victims and Resistance to State Crime Through Transnational Activism At the core of this article is a central paradox relating to the nature of environmental activism and victim action. The state is a major perpetrator and facilitator of much environmental harm, and thus an active contributor to environmental victimization. Yet, ...

Citizenship Surveillance of La Gente: Citizenship Theory, Practice, and Cultural Citizen Voices, Vol. 35: 1, 2008

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

Melissa Moreno, ed. In this issue of Social Justice, authors call for citizenship inclusion of young Latinas/os in schools and society, since they are a politically underrepresented emerging "majority" in California and other states. How should la gente (the people), Latina/o families and their community allies, contend with the power imbued ...

War, Crisis, and Transition, Vol. 35: 3, 2008

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

Gregory Shank, ed. This issue of Social Justice explores the moral responsibility of individuals in a time of war, the complicity of international financial institutions in Africa's tragic genocides, the dumping of toxic waste in the Third World, and the damage done internationally by neoconservative wars of choice and the use ...

Dawn L. Rothe, Christopher W. Mullins, and Kent Sandstrom

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

The Rwandan Genocide: International Finance Policies and Human Rights The genocide of the Rwandan Tutsis serves to remind us of the ethnic, political, and economic conditions that are typical for postcolonial states. To gain a more comprehensive understanding of the Hutu-led genocide against the Tutsis, scholars must examine the role of ...

Scott Gilmore

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

Review of Darius Rejali's Torture and Democracy Through a typology of the modern techniques of torture and an examination of their histories, Darius Rejali observes that modern torture is characterized by the infliction of pain without visible trace. He hypothesizes that the selection of these techniques was first performed by Western ...

Gregory M. Maney and Margaret Abraham

     Posted on: September 16, 2013

Whose Backyard? Boundary Making in NIMBY Opposition to Immigrant Services This study explores two contrasting cases of local opposition to services for immigrants. It conceptualizes NIMBYism as the informal policing of boundaries to maintain places of domination. Opponents of a domestic violence shelter and a worker center for day laborers sought ...

Raymond Michalowski

     Posted on: September 17, 2013

Border Militarization and Migrant Suffering: A Case of Transnational Social Injury Using observant-participation with humanitarian and social action organizations in the U.S. Border Patrol Tucson Sector, the article explores the human rights and socio-legal implications of immigration and border enforcement policies that, through commission and omission, result in preventable suffering and ...

Elizabeth Stanley

     Posted on: September 17, 2013

Transnational Crime and State-Building: The Case of Timor-Leste Following the Indonesian-led "scorched earth" events of 1999, Timor-Leste (East Timor) stood in ruins: police stations, court buildings, and prisons had all been decimated; the vast majority of criminal justice personnel had left the country; and the written records of the previous regime ...

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