Zoopolis: A Political Theory of Animal Rights

Political theory is the grounding for this analysis of the obligations that arise from the varied ways that animals relate to human societies and institutions. The authors assert that, since different types of animals, i.e., domesticated animals, wilderness animals and “liminal” animals, stand in different relationships to human political communities, humans bear different obligations to them, albeit that all are owed respect for basic inviolable rights.

Sentientist Politics: A Theory of Global Inter-Species Justice

Argues for a 'sentientist cosmopolitan democracy': a global political system made up of overlapping local, national, regional and global communities comprised of human and non-human members who exist within shared 'communities of fate.' Suggests the use of dedicated representatives of non-human animals whose job should be to translate the interests of animals into deliberations.

Protecting Animals Within and Across Borders: Extraterritorial Jurisdiction and the Challenges Across Borders

Addresses the animal protection issues created by the dispersal of production facilities in animal use industries across territories of multiple states, creating and exacerbating regulatory gaps and creating the conditions for a race to the bottom. Argues that extraterritorial jurisdiction must respond to these developments, counters possible objections, and describes how to improve animal law in tandem.