European University Institute Library

Principled engagement, negotiating human rights in repressive states, edited by Morten B. Pedersen and David Kinley

Label
Principled engagement, negotiating human rights in repressive states, edited by Morten B. Pedersen and David Kinley
Language
eng
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Index
index present
Literary Form
non fiction
Main title
Principled engagement
Nature of contents
bibliography
Oclc number
881360043
Responsibility statement
edited by Morten B. Pedersen and David Kinley
Series statement
Applied legal philosophy
Sub title
negotiating human rights in repressive states
Summary
What is the best way to promote human rights in grossly repressive states when neither sanctions nor trade and investment have much effect? This book examines the concept of Principled Engagement as an often overlooked alternative strategy for alleviating human rights violations and improving the framework of human rights protection. Beginning with an explanation of the concept and a comparison with the alternatives of Ostracism and Business as Usual, the book argues that Principled Engagement deserves greater attention and explains how it works and what factors contribute to its success or failure. Case studies provide a rare scholarly inquiry into the effectiveness of the basic underlying ideas and analyse and assess specific cases, including from China, Burma, Zimbabwe and Liberia. Written by leading academics and practitioners, the book takes a general, comparative approach to human rights policy that teases out broad lessons about what works. Ultimately, this is a study that challenges scholars and practitioners alike to take a fresh look at how human rights are promoted internationally --, Provided by Publisher
Table Of Contents
Introducing principled engagement, Morten B. Pedersen and David Kinley; The theoretical case for principled engagement, Morten B. Pedersen; Ten principles for engagement, Chris Sidoti; Engaging with all actors of violence: necessity, duty and dilemmas from an ICRC delegate's perspective, Pierre Gentile; Engaging China on human rights, Ann Kent; The ILO and forced labour in Myanmar, Richard Horsey; Principled engagement and public health: donors and HIV/AIDS in Zimbabwe, Jolyon Ford and Joel Negin; Engaging business in the business of human rights, Justine Nolan and Auret van Heerden; Wrestling with shadows: principled engagement with violent economies and the repressive regimes that rule them, James Cockayne; Development as a vehicle for principled engagement on human rights: the implications of 'new aid'?, David Kinley; 'New aid modalities': an opportunity or threat to principled engagement on human rights?, Mac Darrow; Index
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