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  1. Larry Alexander (2008). What is Freedom of Association, and What is its Denial? Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):1-21.
    Freedom of association, as I understand it, refers to the liberty a person possesses to enter into relationships with others—for any and all purposes, for a momentary or long-term duration, by contract, consent, or acquiescence. It likewise refers to the liberty to refuse to enter into such relationships or to terminate them when not otherwise compelled by one's voluntary assumption of an obligation to maintain the relationship. Freedom of association thus is a quite capacious liberty.
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  2. Julian Baggini, Alex Voorhoeve, Catherine Audard, Saladin Meckled-Garcia & Tony McWalter (2007). Security and the 'War on Terror': A Roundtable. In Julian Baggini & Jeremy Stangroom (eds.), What More Philosophers Think. Continuum.
    What is the appropriate legal response to terrorist threats? This question is discussed by politician Tony McWalter, The Philosophers' Magazine editor Julian Baggini, and philosophers Catherine Audard, Saladin Meckled-Garcia, and Alex Voorhoeve.
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  3. Richard Boyd (2008). The Madisonian Paradox of Freedom of Association. Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):235-262.
    Freedom of association holds an uneasy place in the pantheon of liberal freedoms. Whereas freedom of association and the abundant plurality of groups that accompany it have been embraced by modern and contemporary liberals, this was not always the case. Unlike more canonical freedoms of speech, press, property, petition, assembly, and religious conscience, the freedom of association was rarely extolled by classical liberal thinkers in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Indeed Thomas Hobbes, David Hume, Adam Smith, and others seem to (...)
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  4. Corey Brettschneider (2010). A Transformative Theory of Religious Freedom. Political Theory 38 (2):187-213.
    Religious freedom is often thought to protect not only religious practices but also the underlying religious beliefs of citizens. But what should be said about religious beliefs that oppose religious freedom itself or that deny the concept of equal citizenship? The author argues here that such beliefs, while protected against coercive sanction, are rightly subject to attempts at transformation by the state in its expressive capacities. Transformation is entailed by a commitment to publicizing the reasons and principles that justify the (...)
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  5. Richard A. Epstein (2008). Should Antidiscrimination Laws Limit Freedom of Association? The Dangerous Allure of Human Rights Legislation. Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):123-156.
    This article defends the classical liberal view of human interactions that gives strong protection to associational freedom except in cases that involve the use of force or fraud or the exercise of monopoly power. That conception is at war with the modern antidiscrimination or human rights laws that operate in competitive markets in such vital areas as employment and housing, with respect to matters of race, sex, age, and increasingly, disability. The article further argues that using the label to boost (...)
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  6. Sarah Fine (2010). Freedom of Association is Not the Answer. Ethics 120 (2):338-356.
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  7. Deborah Hawkins (2004). Tolerance and Freedom of Association. Social Theory and Practice 30 (4):589-598.
  8. Faina Milman-Sivan (2009). Freedom of Association as a Core Labor Right and the ILO: Toward a Normative Framework. Law and Ethics of Human Rights 3 (2):110-153.
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  9. Paul Moreno (2008). Organized Labor and American Law: From Freedom of Association to Compulsory Unionism. Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):22-52.
    Though most legal and labor historians have depicted an American labor movement that suffered from legal disabilities, American law has never denied organized labor's freedom of association. Quite the contrary, unions have always enjoyed at least some favoritism in the law, and this status provided the essential element to their success and power. But, even during the heyday of union power (1930–47), organized labor never succeeded in gaining all of the privileges that it sought, not enough to stem its current (...)
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  10. Stephen B. Presser (2008). Freedom of Association in Historical Perspective. Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):157-181.
    This paper seeks to examine two conflicting strands in the United States Supreme Court's treatment of by exploring some aspects of the historical development of the doctrine. It suggests that there are two conceptions of an older, traditional one, that eschews forcing odious contact on members of associations, and a newer one which privileges antidiscrimination doctrines over These two conceptions still exist on the Court, resulting in irreconcilable decisions such as those permitting the Boy Scouts to exclude gay scoutmasters, but (...)
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  11. Christopher Heath Wellman (2008). Immigration and Freedom of Association. Ethics 119 (1):109-141.
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  12. Stuart White (1997). Freedom of Association and the Right to Exclude. Journal of Political Philosophy 5 (4):373–391.
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  13. Keith E. Whittington (2008). Industrial Saboteurs, Reputed Thieves, Communists, and the Freedom of Association. Social Philosophy and Policy 25 (2):76-91.
    The idea of a constitutional freedom of association was embraced by the U.S. Supreme Court in the mid-twentieth century as implicit in the First Amendment. Although initially endorsed by the Court as a fundamental freedom that was necessarily entwined with the freedom of speech when confronted with cases in the 1930s and 1940s of local government officials cracking down on speakers and assemblies discussing strikes and labor unions, the justices were far more divided and skeptical of freedom of association claims (...)
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