Families and the Ethic of Globordered Markets.
Tel Aviv University.
Published: Spring 2018
Cornell Journal of Law and Public Policy
Vol. 27, No. 3; art.10 , p. 745-769
This article examines the ethical implications of the impact of globordered markets, markets created by the intense interactions between national borders and globalization, on families. To explore the impact of bordered globalization on families, it analyzes the phenomenon of parents who leave for another country without their children to send remittances back home, and the impact of child labor common in many parts of the Global South. It is argued that parental emigration has a greater negative impact on children than child labor when child labor is shaped as a non-abusive addition to effective schooling. 158 references.
children; employment; child safety; children of immigrants; parental absence; parent child relationships; ethics; cultural differences; child advocacy