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Designing a framework to raise awareness around historical injustices

Editorial

Dr. Tamaro Green, DS

Software Test News:

2021-04-14 20:40:26 viewed: 278

 

The debate around reparations may develop a taxonomical ontology for amending historical injustices.  Gunnemyr (2020) argued that participation is not sufficient for political responsibility of structural injustices.  Dutton and Aoláin (2019) explained how international criminal justice arrived from the needs of mass atrocity crimes.  Carcieri (2010) listed types of reparations available such as official apologies, gestures, official holidays, commissions, mandatory disclosure and data collection laws, and financial provisions.  Levmore (2004) proposed a plan where people could make voluntary contributions to pay for reparations.  Brophy (2006) described the challenge in moral claims of historical injustice where lawsuits are not possible.  Brophy (2006) discussed the challenge of culpability in historical injustice and present that governments maintain culpability and taxpayers are representatives of governments.  Obuah (2016) presented tort and ethical models of epistemic communities of the reparations debate.

 

 

References:

 

Brophy, A. L. (2006). Reconsidering reparations. Indiana Law Journal, 81(3).

Carcieri, M. D. (2010). Rawls and reparations. Michigan Journal of Race and Law, 15.

Dutton, A., & Aoláin, F. N. (2019). Between reparations and repair: Assessing the work of the ICC Trust Fund for victims under its assistance mandate. Chicago Journal of International Law, 19(2).

Gunnemyr, M. (2020). Why the social connection model fails: Participation is neither necessary nor sufficient for political responsibility. Hypatia, 35(4), 567-586. doi:10.1017/hyp.2020.40

Levmore, S. (2004). Privatizing reparations. Boston University Law Review, 84.

Obuah, E. E. (2016). The politics of reparations: The academic epistemic communities and the implications of reparation debate on African-American and Africa’s quest for reparations. Open Journal of Political Science, 6, 44-52.

 

 

 

Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services.  TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology.  Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.

Software Test News Editorials are opinion pieces and do not necessarily express the opinion of Software Test News .  To publish editorial pieces in Software Test News send an email to info@softwaretestnews.com.