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Ratio Juris 24 (1):49-58 (2011)
According to the most important theories of justice, personal dignity is closely related to independence, and the care that people with disabilities receive is seen as a way for them to achieve the greatest possible autonomy. However, human beings are naturally subject to periods of dependency, and people without disabilities are only “temporarily abled.” Instead of seeing assistance as a limitation, we consider it to be a resource at the basis of a vision of society that is able to account for inevitable dependency relationships between “unequals” ensuring a fulfilling life both for the carer and the cared for.**
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References found in this work BETA
Virginia Held (2005). The Ethics of Care: Personal, Political, and Global. Oxford University Press.
Sara Ruddick (1989). Maternal Thinking: Towards a Politics of Peace. The Women's Press.
Michael A. Slote (2001). Morals From Motives. Oxford University Press.
Eva Feder Kittay, Carol Gilligan, Annette C. Baier, Michael Stocker, Christina H. Sommers, Kathryn Pyne Addelson, Virginia Held, Thomas E. Hill Jr, Seyla Benhabib, George Sher, Marilyn Friedman, Jonathan Adler, Sara Ruddick, Mary Fainsod, David D. Laitin, Lizbeth Hasse & Sandra Harding (1989). Women and Moral Theory. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
Citations of this work BETA
Adam Cureton (2016). Offensive Beneficence. Journal of the American Philosophical Association 2 (1):74--90.
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