In this chapter I consider debates concerning migration and global justice in terms of the governance of transnational migration. The relationship between migration and global justice is not simply a question about ‘justice in migration’, that is, the rights of individuals to engage in transnational migration or the rights of states to control such movement, it is also a matter of the value of migration as an instrument for realizing other ends of global justice (according to whatever one’s favoured view of global justice is). Addressing three views - liberal statism, liberal cosmopolitanism and republican internationalism - the chapter brings normative theory into dialogue with the theory of goods in order to elaborate the institutional implications of each view and to consider the theoretical and practical challenges that each faces.
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