Ethical Wrongfulness of Terrorist Actions

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Mahmoud Masaeli, editor. Proceedings from a conference at St. Paul University, Ottawa, Canada. Analysis of Philosophy, ethics, terrorism, security studies, international relations, violence, religious conflicts.
Some contents:

  • Anarchist Activism as ‘Terrorism’: Questions of Violence vs. Non-Violence, by Adam Goodwin
  • Charles Taylor: A Philosophical Evaluation of Identity and Terrorist Actions, by Arthur Ashley Labenek
  • What is wrong with the Metaphorical War on Terror? by
    Mahmoud Masaeli
  • Boko Haram: New Dimensions In Religious Crises and
    Its Implications for Christian Missions in Nigeria by Sampson Madubochi-Reuben Nwaomah
  • Terror & Kant, by Peter Wesolowski
  • The Ethics of Suicide Terrorism; An Analysis of the Hamas Charter, by Rico Sneller
  • A Taxonomy of Violence applied to the FLQ Crisis, by Thomas W. Jarmyn
  • ‘In the Aegis Of Public Sentiment’: Racial Terrorism In America, 1830-1900, by Trevor A. Corless

book:Quality Paperback , 5½×8½” 185 pg, Publication date: February 2008, 978-0-88970-136-6: $39.95

$39.95

Ebook: You can get “Ethical Wrongfulness of Terrorist Actions” in three e-book formats (ISBN 978-0-88970-193-9 each $9.99):

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2 Comments

  1. admin
    Posted January 24, 2011 at 3:53 am | Permalink

    “The articles edited by Mahmoud Masaeli build upon
    and reassess the intellectual trajectory of ethics while
    providing valuable analytical explanation, in depth and
    breadth, into the question of international relations. …
    The purpose, of this publication [is]… to set signposts
    that will help the reader to smoothly go to a journey into
    the system of thought that nourishes global terrorism and
    affects the very principles of liberal democracy.” –Professor
    Jalil Roshandel, Director of Security Studies, East Carolina
    University, North Carolina, USA

  2. admin
    Posted January 24, 2011 at 3:53 am | Permalink

    “…the conference was very interesting and brought together a number of different viewpoints on the question of ethics and terrorism and certainly helped to contribute to the advancement of the discussion.” –Dr. Richard Feist, Dean, Faculty of Philosophy, Saint Paul University, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada