Who Should Own Natural Resources? (häftad)
Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Antal sidor
Polity Press
193 x 127 x 15 mm
227 g
Antal komponenter

Who Should Own Natural Resources?

Häftad,  Engelska, 2019-06-07
Billigast på PriceRunner
  • Skickas från oss inom 5-8 vardagar.
  • Fri frakt över 249 kr för privatkunder i Sverige.
Finns även som
Visa alla 2 format & utgåvor
The natural resources of the earth from oil and water to minerals and land are crucial to our basic economic and social existence. But who is entitled to control, use and benefit from them? Should anyone own the natural bounty of our planet? In this book, distinguished political theorist Margaret Moore tackles these questions and examines the different positions in the debate. States claim the right to control the natural resources within their territory. Liberals argue for a system of private ownership rights, including over natural resources, while egalitarians dispute such claims and argue for equal rights to natural resources. Moore shows why these standard approaches to resource justice are wanting, and offers an original approach that examines the different ways in which people interact with resources in order to determine what good is at stake in any particular case. In the context of serious environmental crisis and looming resource conflicts, this innovative and timely book will be essential reading for all students and scholars interested in the environment, property, distributive justice, and future generations.
Visa hela texten

Passar bra ihop

  1. Who Should Own Natural Resources?
  2. +
  3. The Courage To Be Disliked

De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt The Courage To Be Disliked av Ichiro Kishimi, Fumitake Koga (häftad).

Köp båda 2 för 305 kr


Har du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »

Fler böcker av Margaret Moore

Övrig information

Margaret Moore is Professor in the Political Studies Department at Queen's University, Canada.


Contents Acknowledgements 1. Introduction 2. Theories of Resource Justice 3. Resources and People: A Pluralist Relational Approach 4. Resource-Conflict 5. Future Generations and Resource Justice 6. Concluding Remarks Notes