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Some questions for Rainer Bauböck
Joseph H. Carens

close to the first form of mutual binding of polities that I suggested we should see as part of a just global political order, and far from the current state of affairs. It suggests that Bauböck is open in principle to a fundamental examination of the requirements of a just global order. Moreover, in section 4 of the essay Bauböck does touch briefly on questions about global justice in connection with his discussion of birthright citizenship

in Democratic inclusion
Open Access (free)
Rainer Bauböck

others. It is not, however, a consequence of the fact that states have boundaries demarcating their territorial jurisdiction and special responsibilities for their citizens. The horizontal pluralism of polities is, in my view, a normatively desirable feature of the state system in the sense that it would be wrong to try to overcome it. This may not be obvious from a perspective of global justice, but it seems to me compelling from a perspective

in Democratic inclusion
David Miller

–152 . Saunders , Ben 2012 . “ Defining the Demos .” Politics, Philosophy and Economics 11 : 280–301 . Song , Sarah 2012 . “ The Boundary Problem in Democratic Theory: Why the Demos should be Bounded by the State .” International Theory 4 : 39–68 . Vernon , Richard 2010 . Cosmopolitan Regard: Political Membership and Global Justice

in Democratic inclusion
Open Access (free)
A pluralist theory of citizenship
Rainer Bauböck

subdividing them into three distinct sets of questions: justice within political communities (domestic), justice between political communities (inter-polity) and justice across political communities (trans-polity and global). 8 Of course, theorists of global justice and cosmopolitan democracy generally do not imagine a single undifferentiated polity encompassing all human beings. What they intend to challenge is not so much the

in Democratic inclusion