While Justice Everywhere takes a short break over the summer, we recall some of the highlights from our 2021-22 season.
Here are some good reads on philosophical issues relating to climate change that you may have missed or be interested to re-read:
- Polaris Koi’s post, Accounting for global and local justice in behavioural climate policy, which explores the tension between localized climate nudges and the global impacts addressing climate change requires.
- Elisa Piras’s post, A justice-inspired reading of the COP26 discursive arena, which sketches how a high-level climate summit might provide a space for the voices of diverse groups of citizens to articulate a common strategy to tackle climate change.
- Temi Ogunye’s post, Is disruptive climate activism morally controversial?, which challenges objections to disruptive activism grounded on worries about law-breaking, inconveniencing others, and counter-productivity.
- Jelena Belic & Margaretha Wewerinke-Singh’s guest post, Rethinking Human Rights in the Context of Climate Change, which draws reflections from their conference on transforming human rights law for it to serve purpose protecting against the harms of climate change.
- Peter Dietsch’s post, Allowing fossil-fuel advertising is harmful and irresponsible, which argues for a ban on advertising fossil-fuel intensive activity, such as gas-powered cars, air travel, and boat cruises, and financial investment in fossil-fuel intensive industries.
Stay tuned for even more on this topic in our 2022-23 season!
Justice Everywhere will return in full swing on 1st September with fresh weekly posts by our cooperative of regular authors (published on Mondays), in addition to our Journal of Applied Philosophy series (published on Thursdays). If you have a suggestion for a topic or would like to contribute a guest post on a topical subject in political philosophy (broadly construed), please feel free to get in touch with us at email@example.com.