The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. / Sjoberg, Laura.

Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice. ed. / Anthony F Lang Jr; Cian O'Driscoll; John Williams. Washington, DC : Georgetown University Press, 2013. p. 81-96.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Published

Standard

The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. / Sjoberg, Laura.

Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice. ed. / Anthony F Lang Jr; Cian O'Driscoll; John Williams. Washington, DC : Georgetown University Press, 2013. p. 81-96.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Harvard

Sjoberg, L 2013, The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. in AF Lang Jr, C O'Driscoll & J Williams (eds), Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice. Georgetown University Press, Washington, DC, pp. 81-96. <https://muse.jhu.edu/chapter/969485>

APA

Sjoberg, L. (2013). The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. In A. F. Lang Jr, C. O'Driscoll, & J. Williams (Eds.), Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice (pp. 81-96). Georgetown University Press. https://muse.jhu.edu/chapter/969485

Vancouver

Sjoberg L. The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. In Lang Jr AF, O'Driscoll C, Williams J, editors, Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press. 2013. p. 81-96

Author

Sjoberg, Laura. / The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War. Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice. editor / Anthony F Lang Jr ; Cian O'Driscoll ; John Williams. Washington, DC : Georgetown University Press, 2013. pp. 81-96

BibTeX

@inbook{0f483a07ce4f451390dd9df4b5a476b3,
title = "The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War",
abstract = " In this chapter, I am interested in the question of the authority of the just war tradition, particularly as it relates to a function of legitimating wars. Particularly, I explore whether the authority of just war tradition is net positive or net negative for international society, normatively or practically. To do this, I look at the gendered narratives of the just war tradition generally and the civilian immunity principle specifically (which I argue are intrinsically interlinked). This chapter, then, starts by identifying a fifth potential telos for just war theorizing in performativity. It then introduces a gender-based approach to understanding just war theorizing, leading into a feminist critique of the non-combatant immunity principle. The next section links a feminist reading of the non-combatant immunity principle to the jus ad bellum deployment of the just war tradition. The chapter then lays out a roadmap for how to evaluate whether these gendered problems with the just war tradition are cosmetic and mutable or fundamental and immutable. I make the case that the gendered pathologies of the non-combatant immunity principle specifically and just war theorizing generally are inseparable both from the tradition and from its role in authorizing or legitimating war(s). Having made the case that, through gendered lenses, the just war tradition is a net liability, the conclusion of this chapter briefly explores potential alternative directions. ",
keywords = "gender, gender hierarchy, just war, feminism, feminist security studies, feminist IR",
author = "Laura Sjoberg",
year = "2013",
month = nov,
day = "28",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781589019966",
pages = "81--96",
editor = "{Lang Jr}, {Anthony F} and Cian O'Driscoll and John Williams",
booktitle = "Just War",
publisher = "Georgetown University Press",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - The Inseparability of Gender Hierarchy, the Just War Tradition, and Authorizing War

AU - Sjoberg, Laura

PY - 2013/11/28

Y1 - 2013/11/28

N2 - In this chapter, I am interested in the question of the authority of the just war tradition, particularly as it relates to a function of legitimating wars. Particularly, I explore whether the authority of just war tradition is net positive or net negative for international society, normatively or practically. To do this, I look at the gendered narratives of the just war tradition generally and the civilian immunity principle specifically (which I argue are intrinsically interlinked). This chapter, then, starts by identifying a fifth potential telos for just war theorizing in performativity. It then introduces a gender-based approach to understanding just war theorizing, leading into a feminist critique of the non-combatant immunity principle. The next section links a feminist reading of the non-combatant immunity principle to the jus ad bellum deployment of the just war tradition. The chapter then lays out a roadmap for how to evaluate whether these gendered problems with the just war tradition are cosmetic and mutable or fundamental and immutable. I make the case that the gendered pathologies of the non-combatant immunity principle specifically and just war theorizing generally are inseparable both from the tradition and from its role in authorizing or legitimating war(s). Having made the case that, through gendered lenses, the just war tradition is a net liability, the conclusion of this chapter briefly explores potential alternative directions.

AB - In this chapter, I am interested in the question of the authority of the just war tradition, particularly as it relates to a function of legitimating wars. Particularly, I explore whether the authority of just war tradition is net positive or net negative for international society, normatively or practically. To do this, I look at the gendered narratives of the just war tradition generally and the civilian immunity principle specifically (which I argue are intrinsically interlinked). This chapter, then, starts by identifying a fifth potential telos for just war theorizing in performativity. It then introduces a gender-based approach to understanding just war theorizing, leading into a feminist critique of the non-combatant immunity principle. The next section links a feminist reading of the non-combatant immunity principle to the jus ad bellum deployment of the just war tradition. The chapter then lays out a roadmap for how to evaluate whether these gendered problems with the just war tradition are cosmetic and mutable or fundamental and immutable. I make the case that the gendered pathologies of the non-combatant immunity principle specifically and just war theorizing generally are inseparable both from the tradition and from its role in authorizing or legitimating war(s). Having made the case that, through gendered lenses, the just war tradition is a net liability, the conclusion of this chapter briefly explores potential alternative directions.

KW - gender

KW - gender hierarchy

KW - just war

KW - feminism

KW - feminist security studies

KW - feminist IR

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9781589019966

SP - 81

EP - 96

BT - Just War

A2 - Lang Jr, Anthony F

A2 - O'Driscoll, Cian

A2 - Williams, John

PB - Georgetown University Press

CY - Washington, DC

ER -