The issue of “comfort women” of Japanese Imperial troops invited us to rethink of how to repair the past war-crime and how to respond to survivors’ claims to seek justice. The article by Yayo Okano argues that the ethics of care and care theories have at least three advantages to answer the questions because it focuses responsively on structural violence, proposes a new idea of relational selves, and takes the social connection model to justice. Continue reading Why has the ethics of care become an issue of global concern?
In Sacrifice: A care-ethical reappraisal of sacrifice and self-sacrifice (2015), Inge van Nistelrooij re-examens a rejected aspect of caregiving in late-modernity: caregiving entails sacrifices even to the extent of sacrificing the self. Continue reading Sacrifice: A care-ethical reappraisal
Is the ethics of care approach, critical as it is with regard to Modernity, aware of late Modernity, with its paradoxes of Modernity, e.g.: “thou shalt be autonomous”? Care ethicists Frans Vosman and Alistair Niemijer recently published an article inMedicine, Health Care and Philosophy, on this issue. It is time for a next step in care ethics. This article outlines this next step. Continue reading Rethinking critical reflection on care
At the UvH Anniversary Conference in january 2014, the first copy of the third volume in this series was presented to prof. Joan Tronto. Continue reading Moral boundaries redrawn
In Relationale Verantwortung (2016), Jorma Heier reexamines and enriches the care ethical concept of relational responsibility to reframe the political entanglement of harmful structural actions of citizens and institutions in the global North that bear down upon the conditions and migrations of people in the global South. Continue reading Relational responsibility : a matter of care towards past and future
On 29 november 2011 the first two volumes of a new book series have been presented: ‘Ethics of Care’. Continue reading New book series ‘Ethics of care’