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  1. Franz Alexander (1950). Book Review:Authoritarianism and the Individual. Harold W. Metz, Charles A. H. Thompson; The Authoritarian Personality. T. W. Adorno, Else Frenkel-Brunswik, Daniel J. Levinson, R. Nevitt Sanford. [REVIEW] Ethics 61 (1):76-.
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  2. Ibrahim Awad (2013). Breaking Out of Authoritarianism: 18 Months of Political Transition in Egypt. Constellations 20 (2):275-292.
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  3. Ibrahim Awad (2013). Postscript to “Breaking Out of Authoritarianism: 18 Months of Political Transition in Egypt”. Constellations 20 (2):293-296.
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  4. Sedat Aybar & Costas Lapavitsas (2001). The Recent Turkish Crisis: Another Step Toward Free Market Authoritarianism. Historical Materialism 8 (1):297-308.
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  5. Mohammed A. Bamyeh (2013). Anarchist Method, Liberal Intention, Authoritarian Lesson: The Arab Spring Between Three Enlightenments. Constellations 20 (2):188-202.
  6. Daniel A. Bell (1997). A Communitarian Critique of Authoritarianism: The Case of Singapore. Political Theory 25 (1):6-32.
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  7. A. Brinton (2012). Association and Recognition in Authoritarian Societies: A Theoretical Beginning. European Journal of Political Theory 11 (3):324-347.
    This paper presents a theoretical sketch for how the existence of civic associations in authoritarian regimes might be analysed. By relating the concepts of ‘civil society’ and ‘recognition’, I explore how associations are a potential locus of mutual recognition in any society, democratic or undemocratic. While there are many theorizations of both civil society and recognition in relation to democratic political contexts, normative theories seeking to explain the existence of associations in authoritarian societies are less robustly developed. Recognition, more specifically (...)
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  8. Alan Carter (1996). Eco-Authoritarianism, Eco-Reformism or Eco-Marxism?: Part Two of 'Foundations for Developing a Green Political Theory'. Cogito 10 (2):115-123.
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  9. Pieter Coetzee (2002). Interventionism, Authoritarianism, and the Liberal State in South Africa. Philosophia Africana 5 (2):53-70.
    The liberal constitution in South Africa, which entrenches a certain kind of socio-economic organisation, renders systems of socio-economic organisation traditional to Africa, dysfunctional. These traditional communitarian systems contain within themselves structures endorsing harmony, mutuality and reciprocity as ground rules or values which distribute significant resources (both material and moral) to all agents in accordance with their socially determined deserts. The absence of these structures in South Africa contributes to a condition, inflamed by liberal structures, of rights paralysis under which agents (...)
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  10. Maeve Cooke (2005). Avoiding Authoritarianism: On the Problem of Justification in Contemporary Critical Social Theory. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 13 (3):379 – 404.
    Critical social theories look critically at the ways in which particular social arrangements hinder human flourishing, with a view to bringing about social change for the better. In this they are guided by the idea of a good society in which the identified social impediments to human flourishing would once and for all have been removed. The question of how these guiding ideas of the good life can be justified as valid across socio-cultural contexts and historical epochs is the most (...)
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  11. David Ellerman (2015). Does Classical Liberalism Imply Democracy? Ethics and Global Politics 8.
    There is a fault line running through classical liberalism as to whether or not democratic self-governance is a necessary part of a liberal social order. The democratic and non-democratic strains of classical liberalism are both present today—particularly in America. Many contemporary libertarians and neo-Austrian economists represent the non-democratic strain in their promotion of non-democratic sovereign city-states (startup cities or charter cities). We will take the late James M. Buchanan as a representative of the democratic strain of classical liberalism. Since the (...)
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  12. Leslie Green (1990). The Authority of the State. Clarendon Press.
    The modern state claims supreme authority over the lives of all its citizens. Drawing together political philosophy, jurisprudence, and public choice theory, this book forces the reader to reconsider some basic assumptions about the authority of the state. -/- Various popular and influential theories - conventionalism, contractarianism, and communitarianism - are assessed by the author and found to fail. Leslie Green argues that only the consent of the governed can justify the state's claims to authority. While he denies that there (...)
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  13. Baogang He (2014). Deliberative Culture and Politics The Persistence of Authoritarian Deliberation in China. Political Theory 42 (1):58-81.
    The very thought of deliberative politics in contemporary China may seem surprising. Indeed, there are questions over its veracity. Analyses of scholarship on deliberative democracy in China to date might be said to fall into two camps: one sees the emergence of deliberative democracy in China as a real prospect for democracy; the other dismisses it outright. This essay offers an alternative evaluation to these two camps. It proposes a theoretical reconstruction of deliberative culture that accounts for a proliferation of (...)
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  14. Andrew F. March, State Ideology and the Legitimation of Authoritarianism: The Case of Post-Soviet Uzbekistan.
    This article analyses the rhetorical legitimation strategy of post-Soviet Uzbekistan under Islam Karimov as an authoritarian state. I show that the most important mode of legitimation in this case is neither the consequentialist appeal to stability, order or welfare, nor a direct appeal to guardianship, i.e., special knowledge. Rather, Karimov and his court intellectuals seek to advance a conception of 'ideology' as the comprehensive pre-political consensus of the political community. Their concept of 'ideology' is used to advance a political logic (...)
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  15. Valentin Muresan (1995). Apusul unei Filosofii. Alternative Pub. House.
    This book represents a first attempt, after the anti-communist Revolution of 1989, to investigate with analytical methods the reliability of the "official philosophy"in the ex-communist countries - the diamat. It is not a factual, historical or politological approach, but a conceptual analysis of two main topics: the "materialism" and the "dialectics". It is mainly focused on the Romanian case.
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  16. Michael Ng‐Quinn (2006). The Normative Justification of Traditional Chinese Authoritarianism. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 9 (3):379-397.
    (2006). The Normative Justification of Traditional Chinese Authoritarianism. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy: Vol. 9, No. 3, pp. 379-397.
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  17. Ricardo Restrepo, Maria Helena Carbonell, Paúl Cisneros, Miguel Ruiz, John Antón, Antonio Salamanca & Natally Soria (eds.) (2014). Pugna de poderes, crisis orgánica e independencia judicial. IAEN.
    This work, in English "Struggle for power, organic crisis and judicial independence", has its origin in research academics of the IAEN carried out to provide expert advise to the Inter American Court of Human Rights in the case Quintana and others (Supreme Court of Justice) vs the State of Ecuador. The research is about the nature of the evolution of the ecuadorian state, the dynamics of its institutions, its players, parties, laws, its factors of instability, the way rights have been (...)
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  18. Paul Reynolds (2003). From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-Authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (3):359-361.
  19. J. Richter (2001). Doctors' Authoritarianism in End-of-Life Treatment Decisions. A Comparison Between Russia, Sweden and Germany. Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):186-191.
    Objectives—The study was performed in order to investigate how end-of-life decisions are influenced by cultural and sociopolitical circumstances and to explore the compliance of doctors with patient wishesParticipants and measurement—Five hundred and thirty-five physicians were surveyed in Sweden , Germany , and in Russia by a questionnaire. The participants were recruited according to availability and are not representative. The questionnaire is based on the one developed by Molloy and co-workers in Canada which contains three case vignettes about an 82-year-old Alzheimer (...)
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  20. Richard Rorty (2006). Pragmatism as Anti-Authoritarianism. In John R. Shook & Joseph Margolis (eds.), A Companion to Pragmatism. Blackwell Pub. 7-20.
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  21. Dan Coby Shahar (2015). Rejecting Eco-Authoritarianism, Again. Environmental Values 24 (3):345-366.
    Ecologically-motivated authoritarianism flourished initially during the 1970s but largely disappeared after the decline of socialism in the late-1980s. Today, 'eco- authoritarianism ' is beginning to reassert itself, this time modelled not after the Soviet Union but modern-day China. The new eco-authoritarians denounce central planning but still suggest that governments should be granted powers that free them from subordination to citizens' rights or democratic procedures. I argue that current eco-authoritarian views do not present us with an attractive alternative to market liberal (...)
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  22. Brendan Shea (2016). "Democracy Is So Overrated": The Shortcomings of Popular Rule. In J. Edward Hackett (ed.), House of Cards and Philosophy: Underwood's Republic. Wiley-Blackwell 141-152.
    As modern viewers, it is tempting to interpret Frank and Claire’s manipulations of democratic institutions as representing perversions or distortions of democratic ideals. After all, most of us think (or at least hope!) that real-world democracies we actually live in aren’t quite that badly governed. Whatever the moral faults of our leaders are, they don’t (as a rule) murder journalists, crudely provoke international crises for political gain, or cleverly set up their political adversaries with Bond-villain-like cunning. Real politicians, so the (...)
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  23. Alberto Spektorowski (2002). Maistre, Donoso Cortes, and the Legacy of Catholic Authoritarianism. Journal of the History of Ideas 63 (2):283-302.
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  24. Simon Tormey (2003). From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-Authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (3):359.
  25. Marinus H. van Uzendoorn (1990). The Relation of Moral Judgement to Authoritarianism, Sexism, Ethnocentrism, and Concern About Nuclear War. Journal of Moral Education 19 (1):38-47.
    Abstract This study focuses on the relation between moral arguments and political attitudes such as concern about nuclear war, sexism, attitudes toward minority groups, and authoritarianism. Forty?six high school students were involved in a quantitative study based upon tests and questionnaires, and 19 of them participated in a qualitative study based on interviews. The measures were: the ?Sociomoral Reflection Objective Measure?, the ?Inventory of Nuclear War Attitudes?, the Slade and Jenner sexism scale, an ethnocentrism scale, and a Dutch version of (...)
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  26. Milan Zafirovski (2010). Protestantism and Authoritarianism: Weber's Secondary Problem. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 40 (2):162-189.
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