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  1. Thomas M. Besch (1998). Über John Rawls' Politischen Liberalismus. Peter Lang.
    (In German.) The book addresses Rawls's post-1985 political liberalism. His justification of political liberalism -- as reflected in his arguments from overlapping consensus -- faces the problem that liberal content can be justified as reciprocally acceptable only if the addressees of such a justification already endorse points of view that suitably support liberal ideas. Rawls responds to this legitimacy-theoretical problem by restricting public justification's scope to include reasonable people only, while implicitly defining reasonableness as a substantive liberal virtue. But this (...)
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  2. Jonathan Crowe (2004). Reinterpreting Government Neutrality. Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 29:118-139.
    The principle of government neutrality, as commonly understood, enshrines the idea that government bodies ought to treat all citizens equally. I argue that the traditional interpretation of this principle in liberal constitutionalism has involved a prohibition against legal actors distinguishing between subjects on the basis of their personal characteristics. This approach is unsatisfactory, as it constrains the law's ability to respond to evolved social practices of discrimination. To illustrate this point, I draw on the writings of Jean-François Lyotard and recent (...)
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  3. P. Franco (1990). Michael Oakeshott as Liberal Theorist. Political Theory 18 (3):411-436.
  4. Fuat Gursozlu (2014). Political Liberalism and the Fate of Unreasonable People. Touro Law Review 30 (1):35-56.
  5. Chad Kautzer (2005). Utilitarian Topographies of the Public. In Gary Backhaus (ed.), Lived Topographies. Lexington Books. 163-82.