Recognition and Redistribution in Multinational Federations
Edited by Jean François Grégoire and Michael Jewkes
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Edited volume - ebookVIEW Edited volume - paperback
Almost without exception, multinational states across the West are facing existential crises precipitated by the resurgence of sub-state national minority groups. This edited volume brings together many of the world’s leading theorists of multinational justice in order to analyse two of the most frequent areas of debate and dispute in multinational federations: recognition and redistribution. The authors address questions such as the following: What are the most appropriate forms of institutional recognition for sub-state national groups? How is the concept of redistributive justice affected by the presence of federal institutions and autonomous sub-state nationalities? And what are the potential sources of stability that fractious federations can call upon? As well as extensive theoretical analyses, the book is peppered throughout with examples drawn from actual multinational states including Canada, Belgium, Spain, and the United Kingdom.
This publication is GPRC-labeled (Guaranteed Peer-Reviewed Content).
Contributors: Jean-François Grégoire (KU Leuven), Michael Jewkes (KU Leuven), Helder De Schutter (KU Leuven), Antoon Vandevelde (KU Leuven), Alain-G Gagnon (Université du Québec à Montréal), Geneviève Nootens (Université du Québec à Chicoutimi), Philippe Van Parijs (Université Catholique de Louvain), François Boucher (University of Montreal), Jocelyn Maclure (Université Laval), Andrew Shorten (University of Limerick), David Robichaud (University of Ottawa), Ferran Requejo (Universitat Pompeu Fabra), Marc Sanjaume (Université du Québec à Montréal).
Part I: Recognition in Multinational Federations
Part III: Sources of Stability in Multinational Federations
Format: Edited volume - ebook
Publication: March 19, 2015
Michael Jewkes is PhD Fellow at the Institute of Philosophy of the KU Leuven.
In sum, this volume provides readers with the insightful review of various challenges connected with the resurgence of substate national minority groups within contemporary multinational federations. The authors present in-depth theoretical analyses and empirical studies that examine problems concerning actual multinational states including Canada, Belgium, Spain, and the UK. The methodological and theoretical frameworks contain several drawbacks but these drawbacks do not reduce the general cognitive value of the book. In fact, they expose difficulties that have to be overcome in future studies. Hence, the work is highly recommendable because it offers inspiring and innovative approaches toward multinational states' problems.
Joanna Rak, Publius, vol 45, no 4, October 2015
SEW -; Tijdschrift voor Europees en economisch recht 2015-7/8