By the same authors

Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Standard

Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition. / Green, Alex.

Research Handbook on Secession. ed. / Lea Raible; Vure Vidmar; Sarah McGibbon. Edward Elgar, 2022.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Green, A 2022, Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition. in L Raible, V Vidmar & S McGibbon (eds), Research Handbook on Secession. Edward Elgar.

APA

Green, A. (Accepted/In press). Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition. In L. Raible, V. Vidmar, & S. McGibbon (Eds.), Research Handbook on Secession Edward Elgar.

Vancouver

Green A. Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition. In Raible L, Vidmar V, McGibbon S, editors, Research Handbook on Secession. Edward Elgar. 2022

Author

Green, Alex. / Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition. Research Handbook on Secession. editor / Lea Raible ; Vure Vidmar ; Sarah McGibbon. Edward Elgar, 2022.

Bibtex - Download

@inbook{c9ef75b34b504493bf3e3f496c75e4d4,
title = "Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition",
abstract = "There is a strong positive correlation between secession movements that receive international recognition and those that successfully result in independent states. This chapter asks whether the seeming potency of recognition can be justified, or whether there can be nothing said for it, morally speaking. In so doing it critiques and dismisses putative justifications based on the values of democracy, distributive justice, and international stability, before advancing an alternative and more promising possibility: that formal recognition is conducive to the development of ethically valuable politics. This alternative is argued not only to justify the seeming influence that recognition enjoys over attempted secession, but also the liberty to refuse recognition enjoyed by established states under international law, as well as the duty of such states to engage in collective non-recognition under particular circumstances.",
author = "Alex Green",
note = "This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details ",
year = "2022",
language = "English",
editor = "Lea Raible and Vure Vidmar and Sarah McGibbon",
booktitle = "Research Handbook on Secession",
publisher = "Edward Elgar",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CHAP

T1 - Successful Secession and the Value of International Recognition

AU - Green, Alex

N1 - This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details

PY - 2022

Y1 - 2022

N2 - There is a strong positive correlation between secession movements that receive international recognition and those that successfully result in independent states. This chapter asks whether the seeming potency of recognition can be justified, or whether there can be nothing said for it, morally speaking. In so doing it critiques and dismisses putative justifications based on the values of democracy, distributive justice, and international stability, before advancing an alternative and more promising possibility: that formal recognition is conducive to the development of ethically valuable politics. This alternative is argued not only to justify the seeming influence that recognition enjoys over attempted secession, but also the liberty to refuse recognition enjoyed by established states under international law, as well as the duty of such states to engage in collective non-recognition under particular circumstances.

AB - There is a strong positive correlation between secession movements that receive international recognition and those that successfully result in independent states. This chapter asks whether the seeming potency of recognition can be justified, or whether there can be nothing said for it, morally speaking. In so doing it critiques and dismisses putative justifications based on the values of democracy, distributive justice, and international stability, before advancing an alternative and more promising possibility: that formal recognition is conducive to the development of ethically valuable politics. This alternative is argued not only to justify the seeming influence that recognition enjoys over attempted secession, but also the liberty to refuse recognition enjoyed by established states under international law, as well as the duty of such states to engage in collective non-recognition under particular circumstances.

M3 - Chapter

BT - Research Handbook on Secession

A2 - Raible, Lea

A2 - Vidmar, Vure

A2 - McGibbon, Sarah

PB - Edward Elgar

ER -