I am writing a series of papers on the ethical issues faced by those working to create fairer and better societies. I am working, in particular, on (i) what 'means' those struggling to bring about a better world may employ to bring it about. Many activists and social thinkers (for example, Dewey, Gandhi, Goldman, and Marcuse) have posed the question in terms of the relationship between 'means' and 'ends'. I am interested in how we determine what means may be employed and how they relate to the ends being pursued. I am also interested (ii) in who has the legitimacy to act (and what the grounds for attributing legitimacy are in such circumstances).
My work on resisting injustice draws, in part, on the reflections of those who have engaged in such struggles (including, but not restricted to, dissidents in Central and Eastern Europe (such as Václav Havel, János Kis, and Adam Michnik), critics of British colonialism (such as Gandhi) and those who struggled against racial oppression (such as Frederick Douglass and W. E. B. Du Bois).
My publications on this topic include:
 On Cosmopolitanism (Oxford: Oxford University Press, forthcoming), Part II.
 'The Right to Resist Global Injustice' in The Oxford Global Handbook of Global Justice (Oxford: Oxford University Press, forthcoming) edited by Thom Brooks.
 ‘Responding to Global Injustice: On The Right of Resistance’, Social Philosophy and Policy vol.32 no.1 (2015), 51-73.
 ‘Onora O’Neill on the Agents of Global Justice’ in Reading O’Neill (London: Routledge, 2013) edited by David Archard, Monique Deveaux, Neil Manson and Daniel Weinstock, 133-156.
I also have a paper in progress entitled 'Justice in the Transition to a Better World: on the Relationship between Means and Ends', which I have given
 as a Keynote Lecture at the LSE Graduate Conference in Political Theory (19th-20th March 2015).
 at the workshop on 'Civil Disobedience Beyond the State III: The Right of Resistance in a Globalised World', Nuffield College, Oxford (25th-26th November 2015).