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Order and Justice in International Relations$
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Rosemary Foot, John Gaddis, and Andrew Hurrell

Print publication date: 2003

Print ISBN-13: 9780199251209

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/0199251207.001.0001

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Indian Conceptions of Order and Justice: Nehruvian, Gandhian, Hindutva, and Neo‐Liberal

Indian Conceptions of Order and Justice: Nehruvian, Gandhian, Hindutva, and Neo‐Liberal

Chapter:
(p.236) 9 Indian Conceptions of Order and Justice: Nehruvian, Gandhian, Hindutva, and Neo‐Liberal
Source:
Order and Justice in International Relations
Author(s):

Kanti Bajpai

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0199251207.003.0010

Bajpai begins by examining these four dominant traditions of thought and compares the attitudes of the four traditions towards state sovereignty, the use of force, the utility of rules and institutions, and inequality. The author shows the degree of compatibility between these four perspectives and the Westphalian concept of order and justice as well as with more solidarist approaches. He concludes by outlining what a just world order would look like from the four perspectives, and notes that a three‐way conversation on this topic is taking place between the Nehruvians, the increasingly influential Hindutvas, and the nascent neo‐liberals.

Keywords:   Gandhians, Hindutvas, inequality, justice, Nehruvians, neo‐liberalism, solidarism, state sovereignty, use of force, Westphalian order

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