John Rawls : debating the major questions / edited by Jon Mandle and Sarah Roberts-Cady.  (Text) (Text)

Mandle, Jon, 1966- | Roberts-Cady, Sarah
Call no.: JC251.R32 J64 2020Publication: New York, NY : Oxford University Press, c2020Description: xiv, 390 p. : illISBN: 9780190859206; 0190859202Subject(s): Rawls, John, 1921-2002Political science -- PhilosophySocial contractJusticeEqualityPhilosophers -- United States -- BiographyLOC classification: JC251.R32 | J64 2020
Contents:Public political reason : still not wide enough / David Reidy -- Just wide enough : reidy on public reason / James Boettcher -- The "focusing illusion" of Rawlsian ideal theory / Colin Farrelly -- The value of ideal theory / Matthew Adams -- Rawls's underestimation of the importance of economic agency and economic rights / Jeppe Von Platz -- Rawls on economic liberty and the choice of "systems of social co-operation" / Alan Thomas -- Rawls and luck egalitarianism / Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen -- The point of justice : on the paradigmatic incompatibility between Rawlsian "justice as fairness" and luck egalitarianism / Rainer Forst -- Sen's capability critique / Chris Lowry -- Spectres of democracy : detouring the limitations of Rawls and the capabilities approach / Tony Fitzpatrick -- The dependency critique of Rawlsian equality / Eva Kittay -- A feminist liberal response to the dependency critique / Amy Baehr -- The indeterminacy of Rawls's principles for gender justice / M. Victoria Costa -- A feminist defense of political liberalism / Christie Hartley and Lori Watson -- Extending Rawlsian justice to nonhuman animals / Sarah Roberts-Cady -- Rawls and animals : a defense / Patrick Taylor Smith -- Rawls on global economic justice : a critical examination / Rekha Nath -- Rawls's reasoning about international economic justice : a defense / Gillian Brock -- Right-wing populism and non-coercive injustice : on the limits of the law of peoples / Michael Blake -- Tolerating decent societies : a defense of the law of peoples / Jon Mandle.
Summary: This collection of original essays explores major areas of debate inspired by the political philosophy of John Rawls. The volume is divided into ten parts, exploring ten distinct questions: Can Rawls's conception of public reason offer determinate answers to major questions of justice? Is ideal theory useful or relevant to resolving issues of justice in the nonideal world? Are libertarians correct to criticize Rawls's work for failing to prioritize economic liberty? Should the problems of distributive justice be understood in terms of luck egalitarian or relational egalitarian assumptions? When institutions aim at equality, what is it that they should seek to equalize-primary goods, capabilities, or welfare? Does Rawls's theory of justice have the resources to address justice for people who are significantly dependent on others and their caregivers? Is Rawls's theory adequate for addressing gender injustice? Can or should Rawls's theory include justice for nonhuman animals? Should the principles of economic justice that hold at the global level be similar to the egalitarian principles of justice that hold at the domestic level? Is Rawls's theory of global justice too tolerant of nonliberal societies? For each question, there is an introductory essay, providing an overview of the relevant arguments from Rawls's work and the historical contours of the debate that ensued. Each introductory essay is followed by two essays written by scholars who take opposing positions, moving the discussion forward in a fruitful way.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Public political reason : still not wide enough / David Reidy -- Just wide enough : reidy on public reason / James Boettcher -- The "focusing illusion" of Rawlsian ideal theory / Colin Farrelly -- The value of ideal theory / Matthew Adams -- Rawls's underestimation of the importance of economic agency and economic rights / Jeppe Von Platz -- Rawls on economic liberty and the choice of "systems of social co-operation" / Alan Thomas -- Rawls and luck egalitarianism / Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen -- The point of justice : on the paradigmatic incompatibility between Rawlsian "justice as fairness" and luck egalitarianism / Rainer Forst -- Sen's capability critique / Chris Lowry -- Spectres of democracy : detouring the limitations of Rawls and the capabilities approach / Tony Fitzpatrick -- The dependency critique of Rawlsian equality / Eva Kittay -- A feminist liberal response to the dependency critique / Amy Baehr -- The indeterminacy of Rawls's principles for gender justice / M. Victoria Costa -- A feminist defense of political liberalism / Christie Hartley and Lori Watson -- Extending Rawlsian justice to nonhuman animals / Sarah Roberts-Cady -- Rawls and animals : a defense / Patrick Taylor Smith -- Rawls on global economic justice : a critical examination / Rekha Nath -- Rawls's reasoning about international economic justice : a defense / Gillian Brock -- Right-wing populism and non-coercive injustice : on the limits of the law of peoples / Michael Blake -- Tolerating decent societies : a defense of the law of peoples / Jon Mandle.

This collection of original essays explores major areas of debate inspired by the political philosophy of John Rawls. The volume is divided into ten parts, exploring ten distinct questions: Can Rawls's conception of public reason offer determinate answers to major questions of justice? Is ideal theory useful or relevant to resolving issues of justice in the nonideal world? Are libertarians correct to criticize Rawls's work for failing to prioritize economic liberty? Should the problems of distributive justice be understood in terms of luck egalitarian or relational egalitarian assumptions? When institutions aim at equality, what is it that they should seek to equalize-primary goods, capabilities, or welfare? Does Rawls's theory of justice have the resources to address justice for people who are significantly dependent on others and their caregivers? Is Rawls's theory adequate for addressing gender injustice? Can or should Rawls's theory include justice for nonhuman animals? Should the principles of economic justice that hold at the global level be similar to the egalitarian principles of justice that hold at the domestic level? Is Rawls's theory of global justice too tolerant of nonliberal societies? For each question, there is an introductory essay, providing an overview of the relevant arguments from Rawls's work and the historical contours of the debate that ensued. Each introductory essay is followed by two essays written by scholars who take opposing positions, moving the discussion forward in a fruitful way.

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