This article examines aspects of international justice and its transgressions in a world characterised by geopolitical asymmetries of power. First, justice and democracy are analysed in the context of Western interventions in the South. Second, it is pointed out that international injustice takes place in a setting inhabited by agents which are impacted by a differential distribution of moral responsiveness. Third, popular self-determination is examined in relation to the presence of imperial power. Relations of freedom and justice within a community can only be established and developed by its own members.
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