An original discussion and analysis of the meaning and scope of citizenship. The book examines the concept of citizenship in the light of rmative ethical and political arguments as to the possible costs and benefits to political order, community, rights and participation of opting either for a cosmopolitan or a bounded citizenship ideal. As well as putting the concept of cosmopolitan citizenship into question, this book raises fundamental issues as to the adequacy of the current conceptual resources of political and international theory.
ZENON BANKOWSKI Professor of Legal Theory, Edinburgh University EMILIOS CHRISTODOULIDIS Lecturer in Legal Theory and Sociology of Law, Edinburgh University ANDREW LINKLATER Professor of International Relations, Keele University and the current Dean of Postgraduate Affairs DAVID MILLER Official Fellow in Social and Political Theory, Nuffield College, Oxford STEPHEN C.NEFF Senior Lecturer in Public International Law, University of Edinburgh R.B.J. WALKER Professor of Political Science and Director of the Graduate Program in Contemporary Social and Political Thought, University of Victoria, British Columbia