Spheres Of Justice
Explains how diverse societies distribute such entities as education, citizenship, work, leisure time, honors, and love, as well as wealth and power, and argues that a just distribution necessitates an open egalitarianism
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Can they claim citizenship and political rights within the community where they now live ? Does citizenship go with residence ? In fact , there is a second admissions process , called “ naturalization , ” and the criteria appropriate to ...
As a place to live , it is open to anyone who can find work ; as a forum or assembly , as a nation or a people , it is closed except to those who meet the requirements set by the present members . The system is a perfect synthesis of ...
Unless they live and vote in the town , they cannot even share in decisions about how their money is to be spent . They have no political rights ; whereas residents do have rights , whether they are investors or not .
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LibraryThing ReviewGebruikersrecensie - aitastaes - LibraryThing
Walzer argues in favour of an idea he calls "complex equality", and against the view that goods with different meaning and content can be lumped together into the larger category of primary goods, as is advocated by John Rawls, in his A Theory of Justice (1971). Volledige review lezen
LibraryThing ReviewGebruikersrecensie - DromJohn - LibraryThing
Real world philosophy rather than the ivory tower justice of Rawls, Walzer separates the world into spheres where justice is distributed differently in each sphere, with many real world examples ... Volledige review lezen
Overige edities - Alles bekijken
Spheres Of Justice: A Defense Of Pluralism And Equality
Geen voorbeeld beschikbaar - 1984