•  46
    Rosa luxemburg and Hannah Arendt: Against the destruction of political spheres of freedom
    with Sidonia Blättler and Irene M. Marti
    Hypatia 20 (2): 88-101. 2005.
    : Freedom, understood as active participation in public life, connects the thinking of Rosa Luxemburg with that of Hannah Arendt. Biographically separated through the rise and victory of the totalitarian movements, they both developed a concept of the political that is oriented toward freedom and that demonstrates—in spite of their different historical experiences—essential common features: both authors emphasize the recognition of difference as a presupposition for a critical discussion of norm…Read more
  •  3
    Migrants as educators: reversing the order of beneficence
    Journal of Global Ethics 14 (1): 95-113. 2018.
    The discussion of migrants’ education focuses generally on whether and how host countries should educate their migrant populations, examining the goals and moral principles underlying educational services for immigrants. While apparently innocuous, such formulations of the issue stipulate a framework with clear roles: host countries are posited as providers and immigrants as recipients of services. Host countries are, thus, placed in a hierarchical position of ‘granting’ belonging, ‘granting’ se…Read more
  •  14
    Rosa Luxemburg and Hannah Arendt: Against the Destruction of Political Spheres of Freedom
    with Sidonia Blättler and Irene M. Marti
    Hypatia 20 (2): 88-101. 2005.
    Freedom, understood as active participation in public life, connects the thinking of Rosa Luxemburg with that of Hannah Arendt. Biographically separated through the rise and victory of the totalitarian movements, they both developed a concept of the political that is oriented toward freedom and that demonstrates-in spite of their different historical experiences-essential common features: both authors emphasize the recognition of difference as a presupposition for a critical discussion of norms,…Read more