-- philosophical, specifically ethical, papers related to geoengineering --
Adger, W. N., J. Paavola, S. Huq, & M. J. Mace (Eds.). (2005). Fairness in Adaptation to Climate Change. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Amsler, S. S. (2010). Bringing hope ‘to crisis’: Crisis thinking, ethical action and social change. In S. Skrimshire (Ed.), Future Ethics: Climate Change and Apocalyptic Imagination (pp. 129-152). New York, NY: Continuum.
Attfield, R. (2003). Global warming, justice and future generations. Philosophy of Management 3(1), 17-23.
Barione, D. & Ripert, J. (1994). Exercising Common but Differentiated Responsibility. In I. M. Mitzner & J.A. Leonard (Eds.), Negotiating Climate Change: The inside Story of the Rio Convention. Cambridge, England : Cambridge University Press.
Bertrand, V. (2002). Governing for the environment: Global problems, ethics, and democracy. Ethics and International Affairs 16, 164-68.
Betz, G. (2012). The case for climate engineering research: An analysis of the “arm the future” argument. Climatic Change 111(2), 473-485.
Betz, G. & Cacean, S. (2011). The moral controversy about climate engineering – an argument map (version 2011-02-24). Karlsruhe, Germany: Karlsruhe Institute for Technology. [Online]
Borgmann, A. (2011). Science, ethics, and technology and the challenge of global warming. In D. Scott and B. Francis (Eds.), Debating Science: Deliberation, Values, and the Common Good (pp. 169-177). Amherst, NY: Humanity Books.
Brown, D. (2001). The ethical dimensions of global environmental issues. Daedalus 130, 59-77.
Brown, D. (2002). American heat: Ethical problems with the United States' response to global warming. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.
Bunzl, M. (2008). An ethical assessment of geoengineering. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, 64(2), 18
Bunzl, M. (2009). Geoengineering research: Shouldn’t or couldn’t?. Environmental Research Letters, 4, 1-3.
Bunzl, M. (2009). Researching geoengineering: Should not or could not? Environmental Research Letters, 4, 1-3.
Bunzl, M. (2011). Geoengineering harms and compensation. Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy 4, 70-76.
Burns, W. C. G. (2011). Climate geoengineering: Solar radiation management and its implications for intergenerational equity. Stanford Journal of Law, Science & Policy, May, 38-55. [Online]
Caney, S. (2010). Climate change, human rights, and moral thresholds. In S. Gardner, S. Caney, D. Jamieson, & H. Shue (Eds.), Climate Ethics (pp. 163-177). Oxford, England: Oxford University Press.
Cuomo, C. (2011). Climate change, vulnerability, and responsibility. Hypatia, 26, 690-714.
Curvelo, P. (2012). Exploring the ethics of geoengineering through images. The International Journal of the Image 2(2), 177–198 [Online].
Dembe, A. E. & Boden, L. I. (2000). Moral hazard: A question of morality?. New Solutions, 10(3), 257-279.
Donner, S. D. (2007). Domain of the gods: An editorial essay. Climatic Change, 85, 231-236. [Online]
Gardiner, S. M. (2001). The real tragedy of the commons. Philosophy & Public Affairs, 30, 387-416.
Gardiner, S. M. (2003). The pure intergenerational problem. The Monist, 86(3), 481-500.
Gardiner, S. M. (2004). Ethics and global climate change. Ethics, 114(3), 555-600.
Gardiner, S. M. (2006). A core precautionary principle. The Journal of Political Philosophy, 14(1), 33-60.
Gardiner, S. M. (2006). A perfect moral storm: Climate change, intergenerational ethics and the problem of corruption. Environmental Values, 15(3), 397-413.
Gardiner, S. M. (2009). A contract on future generations?. In A. Gosseries & L. Meyer (Eds.), Intergenerational Justice (pp. 77-118). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Gardiner, S. M. (2009). Saved by disaster? Abrupt climate change, political inertia, and the possibility of an intergenerational arms race. Journal of Social Philosophy, 40, 140-162.
Gardiner, S. M. (2010). Is “arming the future” with geoengineering really the lesser evil?: Some doubts about the ethics of intentionally manipulating the climate system. In S. Gardiner, S. Caney, D. Jamieson, & H. Shue (Eds.), Climate Ethics: Essential Readings (284-312). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Gardiner, S. M. (2011). A perfect moral storm: The ethical tragedy of climate change. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Gardiner, S. M. (2011). Some early ethics of geoengineering the climate: A commentary on the values of the Royal Society report. Environmental Values, 20(2), 163-188.
Gardiner, S. M. (2012). Human rights in a hostile climate. Human Rights: The Hard Questions, forthcoming. [Online]
Gardiner, S. M. (2013). The Desperation Argument for Geoengineering. PS: Political Science and Politics, 46 (28-33). [Online]
Gordijn, B. & ten Have, H. (2012). Ethics of mitigation, adaptation, and geoengineering. Medical Health Care and Philosophy, 15(1), 1-2. [Online]
Hale, B. (2009). Remediation and respect: Do remediation technologies alter our responsibility? Environmental Values, 18, 397-415.
Hale, B. (2009). What's so moral about the moral hazard?. Public Affairs Quarterly, 23(1), 1-26.
Hale, B. (2009). You say 'solution,' I say 'pollution': Ocean fertilization is a fishy solution to a whale of a problem. Science Progress. [Online]
Hale, B. (2010). Geoengineering, ocean fertilization, and the problem of permissible pollution. Science, Technology, & Human Values. [Online]
Hale, B. (2010, October). Moral hazards and geoengineering. Paper presented at the Ethics of Geoengineering Workshop, University of Montana.
Hale, B. (2011). Getting the bad out: Remediation technologies and respect for others. In J. K. Cambell, M. O'Rourke, & M. Slater (Eds.), The Environment: Topics in Contemporary Philosophy, Vol. 9. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Hamilton, C. (2011). The ethical foundations of climate engineering. Personal website of author. [Online]
Hamilton, C. (2011). The return of Dr. Strangelove: The politics of climate engineering as a response to global warming. Personal website of the author. [Online]
Hamilton, C. (2011, September). Ethical anxieties about geoengineering: Moral hazard, slippery slope, and playing god. Paper presented at Australian Academy of Science Conference: Geoengineering the Climate? A Southern Hemisphere Perspective, Canberra, Australia. [Online]
Hamilton, C. (2011, December 5). The clique that is trying to frame the global geoengineering debate. The Guardian. [Online]
Hamilton, C. (2013). Earthmasters. Playing God with the climate. Crow's Nest, NSW Australia: Allen & Unwin Publishers.
Haqq-Misra, J. (2012). An ecological compass for planetary engineering. Astrobiology 12(10), 985–997. [Online]
Heyd, D. (2009). A value or an obligation?: Rawls on justice to future generations. In A. Gosseries & L. Meyer (Eds.), Intergenerational Justice (pp. 167-188). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Heyward, C. (2013). Situating and abandoning geoengineering: A typology of five responses to dangerous climate change. PS: Political Science & Politics, 46, (23-27). [Online]
Hill, T. (2007). Ideals of excellence and preserving natural environments. In H. LaFollette (Ed.), Ethics in Practice (3rd ed.). Oxford, England: Blackwell Publishers.
Hulme, M. (2012). Climate change: Climate engineering through stratospheric aerosol injection. Progress in Physical Geography, 36(5), 694–705. [Online]
Jamieson, D. (1992). Ethics, public policy, and global warming. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 17(2), 139-153.
Jamieson, D. (1996). Ethics and intentional climate change. Climatic Change, 33(3), 323-336. [Online]
Jamieson, D. (2005). Adaptation, mitigation, and justice. In W. Sinnott-Armstrong & R. B. Howarth (Eds.), Perspectives on Climate Change: Science, Economics, Politics, Ethics, Vol. 5: Advances in the Economics of Environmental Resources (pp. 217-248). London, England: Elsevier Ltd.
Jamieson, D. (2010, September). Can space reflectors save us? Why we shouldn't buy into geoengineering fantasies. Slate. [Online]
Johnson, B. (2003). Ethical obligations in a tragedy of the commons. Environmental Values, 12, 271-287.
Katz, E. (1992). The call of the wild: The struggle for domination and the technological fix of nature. Environmental Ethics, 14(3), 265-273.
Keith, D. (2000). The Earth is Not Yet an Artifact. IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, 19, 25-28.
Kempton, W., Boster, J. S., & Hartley, J. A. (1995). Environmental values in American culture. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Kiehl, J. (2006). Geoengineering climate change: Treating the symptom over the cause?. Climatic Change, 77(3), 227-228.
Kumar, R. (2009). Wronging future people: A contractualist proposal. In A. Gosseries & L. Meyer (Eds.), Intergenerational Justice (pp. 251-272). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Leal-Arcas, R. & Filis, A. (2012). Geoengineering a future for humankind: Some technical and ethical considerations. Carbon and Climate Law Review, 6(2), 128-148. [Online].
Lee, K. (1999). The natural and the artefactual: The implications of deep science and deep technology for environmental philosophy. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
Levene, M. (2010). The apocalyptic as contemporary dialectic: From Thanatos (violence) to Eros (transformation). In S. Skrimshire (Ed.), Future Ethics: Climate Change and Apocalyptic Imagination (pp. 59-80). New York, NY: Continuum.
Lin, A. (2012). Does geoengineering present a moral hazard?. Ecology Law Quarterly (forthcoming). [Online]
May, L. (2007). The international community, solidarity, and the duty to aid. Journal of Social Philosophy 38, 185-203.
McKibben, B. (1989). The end of nature. New York, NY: Random House.
Minteer, B. A. (2012) Geoengineering and ecological ethics in the anthropocene. BioScience 62(10), 857–858. [Online]
Morrow, D. R., Kopp, R. E., & Oppenheimer, M. (2009). Toward ethical norms and institutions for climate engineering research. Environmental Research Letters 4.
Nolt, J. (2011). Greenhouse gas emission and the domination of posterity. In D. Arnold (Ed.), The Ethics of Global Climate Change (pp. 60-76). New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
Nolt, J. (2011). Nonanthropocentric climate ethics. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change, 2(5), 701-711.
Northcott, M. (2007). A moral climate: The ethics of global warming. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis.
Ott, K. (2004). Essential components of future ethics. In R. Döring & M. Rühs (Eds.), Ökonomische Rationalität und praktische Vernunft (pp. 83-108). Würzburg, Germany: Königshausen & Neumann.
Ott, K. (2008). Ethical foundations of climate change policies. In S. Bergmann & D. Gerthen (Eds.), Religion and Dangerous Environmental Change (pp. 195-204). Münster, Germany, LIT Publishers.
Palmer, C. (2011). Does nature matter? The place of the non-human in the ethics of climate change. In D. G. Arnold (Ed.), The Ethics of Global Climate Change (pp. 272-291). Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Peterson, A. L. (2001). Being human: Ethics, environment, and our place in the world. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
Posner, E. A. & Weisbach, D. (2010). Climate change justice. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Preston, C. J. (2011). Re-thinking the unthinkable: Environmental ethics and the presumptive argument against geoengineering. Environmental Values, 20(4), 457-479.
Preston, C. J. (2012). Ethics and geoengineering: Reviewing the moral issues raised by solar radiation management and carbon dioxide removal. WIREs Climate Change. [Online]
Preston, C. J., (ed.) (2012). Engineering the climate: The ethics of solar radiation management. Lantham, MD: Lexington Books.
Ralston, S. J. (2009). Engineering an artful and ethical solution to the problem of global warming. Review of Policy Research, 26, 821-837.
Robock, A. (2012). Is geoengineering research ethical?. Sicherheit und Frieden, 2012:4.
Robb, C. (2010). Wind, sun, soil, spirit: Biblical ethics and climate change. Minneapolis, MN: Fortress Press.
Svoboda, T. et al. (2011). Sulfate Aerosol Geoengineering: The Question of Justice. Public Affairs Quarterly, 25, 157-180.
Svoboda, T. (2012). Is aerosol geoengineering ethically preferable to other climate change strategies? Ethics and the Environment, 17(2). [pre-print version Online]