Download Supranational Citizenship by Lynn Dobson PDF

By Lynn Dobson

Can we conceptualise one of those citizenship that needn't be of a geographical region, yet can be of numerous political frameworks? Bringing jointly political conception with debates approximately ecu integration, diplomacy and the altering nature of citizenship, this booklet deals a coherent and cutting edge conception of a citizenship self reliant of any particular kind of political association and relates that notion of citizenship to topical problems with the eu Union: democracy and bonafide authority; non-national political group; and the character of the supranational structure.

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Supranational Citizenship

Will we conceptualise a type of citizenship that needn't be of a geographical region, yet may be of numerous political frameworks? Bringing jointly political idea with debates approximately ecu integration, diplomacy and the altering nature of citizenship, this e-book bargains a coherent and cutting edge thought of a citizenship self reliant of any particular kind of political association and relates that belief of citizenship to topical problems with the ecu Union: democracy and bonafide authority; non-national political group; and the character of the supranational structure.

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If we are to be considered free, the latter must be more extensive than the former. It appears that communitarians, nationalists, and republicans wish to persuade us that our duties to fellow members of the community, nation, or republic are as extensive as acquired duties, but as involuntary as basic duties. As well as this, they assume that there are no other kinds of relationships between strangers that might motivate similarly extensive non-voluntary commitments, and that even extensive obligations we might voluntarily acquire as a result of de-territorialised or cross-territorial relationships will not discompose national or communal allegiances and their duties.

42. 9 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, p. 65. 10 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, pp. 33–4. 11 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, p. 39. 12 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, p. 31. 13 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, p. 15. 14 Walzer, Spheres of Justice, p. 40. ), Political Restructuring in Europe; David Miller, On Nationality (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995); David Miller, Citizenship and National Identity (Cambridge, Oxford and Malden, MA: Polity Press in association with Blackwell Publishers, 2000); David Miller, ‘Bounded Citizenship’ in Hutchings and Dannreuther (eds), Cosmopolitan Citizenship.

It appears that communitarians, nationalists, and republicans wish to persuade us that our duties to fellow members of the community, nation, or republic are as extensive as acquired duties, but as involuntary as basic duties. As well as this, they assume that there are no other kinds of relationships between strangers that might motivate similarly extensive non-voluntary commitments, and that even extensive obligations we might voluntarily acquire as a result of de-territorialised or cross-territorial relationships will not discompose national or communal allegiances and their duties.

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