Public Affairs Quarterly
Public Affairs Quarterly (PAQ) is devoted to current issues in social and political philosophy. It specializes in contributions that examine matters on the current agenda of public policy in light of philosophical reflections and assessments. The journal offers tightly focused philosophical case studies of particular issues in such areas associal and economic justice; public welfare; individual entitlements, rights, and duties; inheritance, taxation, and distributive justice in general; population policy, abortion, and euthanasia; environmental problems; science policy; the social and political status of women, senior citizens, minorities, and other social groups; arms control, war and deterrence; loyalty, duty, and patriotism; ethical issues in medicine, business, and the professions; criminality, criminal justice, and punishment; and similar topics.
PAQ seeks to promote the understanding of issues of public policy by publishing essays that bring philosophical depth and sophistication to matters on the agenda of public debate that would otherwise be left to the tender mercies of political rhetoric and journalistic oversimplification.
PAQ is published by the University of Illinois Press on behalf of North American Philosophical Publications.
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Single issues: $90.00 (institutions); $40.00 (individuals)
Rates shown are applicable to 2016 subscriptions.
Issued quarterly (JAN, APR, JULY & OCT)
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International Bibliography of Periodical Literature on the Humanities & Social Sciences; International Bibliography of Book Reviews on Scholary Literature on the Humanities & Social Sciences; NLM Gateway; OCLC ArticleFirst; and PAIS International Index.
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The Origins of an Authoritarian Neoliberal State
Modern News from Realism to the Digital
Kevin G. Barnhurst
The War Years, 1939-1945
One Hundred Decisions
Robert M. Lichtman
From the Era of Frederick Douglass to the Age of Obama
Edited by Linda Heywood, Allison Blakely, Charles Stith, and Joshua C. Yesnowitz
Global Media and the World's Most Wanted Man
Edited by Susan Jeffords and Fahed Al-Sumait
Protestantism and Chicagos Eight-Hour Movement, 1866-1912
William A. Mirola
Michael K. Rosenow
The Political Economy of Internet Freedom
Shawn M. Powers and Michael Jablonski