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Contributors Nigel Biggar is Regius Professor of Moral and Pastoral Theology at the University of Oxford, where he is also director of the McDonald Centre for Theology, Ethics, and Public Life. His publications include In Defence of War: Christian Realism and the Use of Force (2013); Behaving in Public: How to Do Christian Ethics (2011); Religious Voices in Public Places (coeditor, with Linda Hogan, 2009); Aiming to Kill: The Ethics of Suicide and Euthanasia (2004); and Burying the Past: Making Peace and Doing Justice after Civil Conflict (editor, 2003). Joseph Boyle is professor of philosophy at the University of Toronto, where he is a fellow and former principal (1991–2002) at St. Michael’s College. He does research in the area of moral philosophy, particularly in the Roman Catholic moral tradition. He has collaborated with Germain Grisez and John Finnis in developing and applying a distinctive version of natural law theory, and is coauthor with them of Nuclear Deterrence, Morality, and Realism (1988). The focus in his current work is on double effect and intention. He received a PhD in philosophy from Georgetown University. Chris Brown is professor of international relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science. He is the author of numerous articles in international political theory and of Practical Judgement in International Political Theory (2010); Sovereignty, Rights, and Justice (2002); International Relations Theory: New Normative Approaches (1992); Political Restructuring in Europe: Ethical Perspectives (editor, 1994); and International Relations in Political Thought: Texts from the Greeks to the First World War (coeditor, with Terry Nardin and Nicholas Rengger, 2002). His textbook Understanding International Relations (4th edition, 2009) has been translated into Arabic, Turkish, Chinese, and Portuguese. He was chair of the British International Studies Association in 1998–99 and previously taught at Kent and Southampton universities. Martin L. Cook is the Admiral James Bond Stockdale Professor of Professional Military Ethics at the US Naval War College. He previously served as a professor of 305 306 Contributors philosophy and deputy head of the Department of Philosophy at the US Air Force Academy, as a professor of ethics and Elihu Root Chair of Military Studies at the US Army War College, and as a tenured member of the faculty at Santa Clara University in California. He has also taught at St. Xavier University in Illinois; Gustavus Adolphus College in Minnesota; the College of William and Mary in Virginia; and the Graduate Institute of St. John’s College in New Mexico. He serves as an editor of The Journal of Military Ethics and as a member of the editorial board of Parameters, the scholarly journal of the US Army War College. He has written more than forty scholarly articles and has lectured on topics of military ethics in the United Kingdom, Australia, Singapore, Hong Kong, France, the Netherlands, and Norway. He is the author of The Moral Warrior: Ethics and Service in the US Military (2004) and Issues in Military Ethics: To Support and Defend the Constitution (2013). Neta C. Crawford is a professor of political science at Boston University. She is the author of articles in professional journals, including International Security, Perspectives on Politics, Orbis, and Ethics & International Affairs. Her books include Argument and Change in World Politics: Ethics, Decolonization, and Humanitarian Intervention (2002) and Collateral Damage (2013). Michael L. Gross is professor of political science in the Division of International Relations at the University of Haifa in Israel. He has published widely in medical ethics, military ethics, and at the intersection of the two as they come together in military medical ethics and related questions of medicine and national security. His articles have appeared in the American Journal of Bioethics, Journal of Military Ethics, Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, Hastings Center Report, Journal of Medical Ethics, and Journal of Applied Philosophy. His books include Ethics and Activism (1997); Bioethics and Armed Conflict (2006); Moral Dilemmas of Modern War: Torture , Assassination and Blackmail in an Age of Asymmetric Conflict (2010); and Military Medical Ethics for the 21st Century (coeditor, with Don Carrick, 2013). James Turner Johnson is Distinguished Professor of Religion and Associate of the Graduate Program in Political Science at Rutgers—the State University of New Jersey , where he has been on the faculty since 1969. His research and teaching have focused principally on the historical development and application of the Western and Islamic moral traditions related to war, peace, and the practice of statecraft. He has received Rockefeller Foundation, Guggenheim Foundation, and National...


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