- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP USA
- 241 x 165 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 498 g
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Immigration and Democracy
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Fler böcker av Sarah Song
Justice, Gender, and the Politics of Multiculturalism
Justice, Gender and the Politics of Multiculturalism explores the tensions that arise when culturally diverse democratic states pursue both justice for religious and cultural minorities and justice for women. Sarah Song provides a distinctive argu...
Recensioner i media
Michael K. Romano, Law and Politics Book Review Professor Song brings an intellectual rigor to this project that is most admirable, and her writing is clear, accessible, and free of jargon, all of which makes this work an excellent choice for a wide audience.
Liza B. Williams, Perspectives on Politics Song's desire to advance a "controlled borders and open doors" (p. 190) theory of immigrant justice will resonate with those who believe that democratic values themselves can provide an ethico-political framework for immigrant justice.
Bloggat om Immigration and Democracy
Sarah Song is Professor of Law and Political Science and Faculty Director of the Kadish Center for Morality, Law, & Public Affairs at the University of California, Berkeley. She is the author of Justice, Gender, and the Politics of Multiculturalism, which won the 2008 Ralph Bunche Award from the American Political Science Association. She teaches a popular undergraduate lecture course on justice as well as graduate courses in political and legal philosophy.
Preface Acknowledgments 1. Introduction Part I. The Grounds and Limits of Government Power over Immigration 2. Looking to Law: The Plenary Power Doctrine in U.S. Immigration Jurisprudence 3. Philosophical Justifications of the State's Right to Control Immigration 4. Collective Self-Determination and Immigration Control Part II. Why Not Open Borders 5. Does Justice Require Open Borders? 6. Is There a Right to Free Movement across Borders? Part III. Implications 7. Refugees and Other Necessitous Migrants 8. The Claims of Family 9. Discretionary Admissions 10. The Rights of Noncitizens in the Territory 11. Conclusion Acknowledgments