The Practice of Liberal Pluralism
Cambridge University Press, 2005 - 205 páginas
The Practice of Liberal Pluralism defends a theory, liberal pluralism, which is based on three core concepts--value pluralism, political pluralism, and expressive liberty--and explores the implications of this theory for politics. Liberal pluralism helps clarify some of the complexities of real-world political action and points toward a distinctive conception of public philosophy and public policy.
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Value Pluralism and Its Critics
Political Pluralism and Limits on State Power
Expressive Liberty and Constitutional Democracy The Case of Freedom of Conscience
Value Pluralism and Political Means Toughness as a Political Virtue
Value Pluralism and Motivational Complexity The Case of Cosmopolitan Altruism
The Public and Its Problems
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accept action activities altruism argues argument associations authority basic believe called capacity Chang chapter choice circumstances citizens civic civil claims collective compelling conception conclusions conscience considered constitutional Court cultural decision defend defined democracy democratic desire dimension distinction diversity economic effective equality example exercise existence experience expressive fact follow force freedom give groups hand human important individuals institutions interests internal issue Justice kind least legitimate less liberal pluralism liberty limits lives majority matter means moral motivation nature norms objective offer one's particular philosophy pluralist political position possible practice principles production question range reason reflect regard religion religious requires respect responsibility rules Second sense shared social society specific sphere structure suggests theory tion tradition understanding understood University Press value pluralism virtues