19 found
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Ayelet Shachar [15]A. Shachar [4]
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Profile: Asaf Shachar (Hebrew University of Jerusalem)
  1.  13
    Ayelet Shachar (2001). Multicultural Jurisdictions: Cultural Differences and Women's Rights. Cambridge University Press.
    Cultural Differences and Women's Rights Ayelet Shachar. (drawing on a group's desire to maintain property within the community), and the state might hold the authority over demarcation (drawing on state traditions to protect the status of ...
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  2. Ayelet Shachar (2012). Just Membership: Between Ideals and Harsh Realities. Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 7 (2):71-88.
    In this paper, Ayelet Shachar begins by restating the main idea of her important book The Birthright Lottery : Citizenship and Global Inequality (Harvard, Harvard University Press, 2009) and then goes on to address in a constructive spirit the main themes raised by the five preceding comments written by scholars in the fields of law, philosophy and political science.
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  3.  19
    Ayelet Shachar & Ran Hirschl (2007). Citizenship as Inherited Property. Political Theory 35 (3):253 - 287.
    The global distributive implications of automatically allocating political membership according to territoriality (jus soli) and parentage (jus sanguinis) principles have largely escaped critical scrutiny. This article begins to address this considerable gap. Securing membership status in a given state or region--with its specific level of wealth, degree of stability, and human rights record--is a crucial factor in the determination of life chances. However, birthright entitlements still dominate both our imagination and our laws in the allotment of political membership to a (...)
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  4.  23
    A. Shachar (1998). Group Identity and Women's Rights in Family Law: The Perils of Multicultural Accommodation. Journal of Political Philosophy 6 (3):285–305.
  5.  7
    Ayelet Shachar (2016). Squaring the Circle of Multiculturalism? Religious Freedom and Gender Equality in Canada. Law and Ethics of Human Rights 10 (1):31-69.
    Journal Name: The Law & Ethics of Human Rights Issue: Ahead of print.
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  6.  57
    Ayelet Shachar (2000). On Citizenship and Multicultural Vulnerability. Political Theory 28 (1):64-89.
  7.  1
    A. Shachar & R. Hirschl (2007). Citizenship as Inherited Property. Political Theory 35 (3):253-287.
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  8.  37
    Ayelet Shachar (2012). Le casse-tête de la citoyenneté par droit de naissance. Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 7 (2):89-116.
    Cet article est la traduction française de l’introduction du livre d’Ayelet Shachar, «The Puzzle of Birthright Citizenship», avec la permission de l’éditeur, tirée de The Birthright Lottery : Citizenship and Global Inequality, Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, pp.1-18. © 2009 President and Fellows of Harvard College. Traduction de Martin Provencher.
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  9. Ayelet Shachar (forthcoming). Selecting By Merit: The Brave New World of Stratified Mobility. In Sarah Fine & Lea Ypi (eds.), Migration in Political Theory: The Ethics of Movement and Membership. Oxford University Press
     
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  10.  16
    Ayelet Shachar & Ran Hirschl (2014). On Citizenship, States, and Markets. Journal of Political Philosophy 22 (2):231-257.
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  11. A. Shachar (2000). On Citizenship and Multicultural Vulnerability. Political Theory 28 (1):64-89.
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  12.  13
    Ayelet Shachar (2003). Legitimating Identities. The Self-Presentations of Rulers and Subjects. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (1):113-115.
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  13.  1
    Ayelet Shachar (2016). Squaring the Circle of Multiculturalism? Religious Freedom and Gender Equality in Canada. The Law and Ethics of Human Rights.
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  14.  7
    A. Shachar (2010). Faith in Law?: Diffusing Tensions Between Diversity and Equality. Philosophy and Social Criticism 36 (3-4):395-411.
    This article evaluates demands for privatized diversity that destabilize traditional notions of separation of state and religion, by asking secular authorities to adopt a hands-off, non-interventionist approach, placing civil and family disputes with a religious or cultural aspect beyond the official realm of equal citizenship. This potential storm to come must be addressed head on because it mixes three inflammatory components in today’s political environment: religion; gender; and the rise of a neo-liberal state. The volatility of these issues is undisputed; (...)
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  15. Chris Brown, Neil Walker, Rex Martin, Alison Dundes Renteln, Peter Jones & Ayelet Shachar (2013). Human Rights: The Hard Questions. Cambridge University Press.
    The United Nations General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in 1948. A burgeoning human rights movement followed, yielding many treaties and new international institutions and shaping the constitutions and laws of many states. Yet human rights continue to be contested politically and legally and there is substantial philosophical and theoretical debate over their foundations and implications. In this volume, distinguished philosophers, political scientists, international lawyers, environmentalists, and anthropologists discuss some of the most difficult questions of human rights (...)
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  16. Ayelet Shachar (2010). Faith in Law? Philosophy and Social Criticism 36 (3-4):395-411.
    This article evaluates demands for privatized diversity that destabilize traditional notions of separation of state and religion, by asking secular authorities to adopt a hands-off, non-interventionist approach, placing civil and family disputes with a religious or cultural aspect beyond the official realm of equal citizenship. This potential storm to come must be addressed head on because it mixes three inflammatory components in today’s political environment: religion; gender; and the rise of a neo-liberal state. The volatility of these issues is undisputed; (...)
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  17. Ayelet Shachar (2005). Multicultural Jurisdictions: Cultural Differences and Women's Rights. Cambridge University Press.
    Is it possible for the state simultaneously to respect deep cultural differences and to protect the hard-won citizenship rights of vulnerable group members, particularly women? This 2001 book argues that it is not only theoretically needed, but also institutionally feasible. Rejecting prevalent normative and legal solutions to this 'paradox of multicultural vulnerability', Multicultural Jurisdictions develops a powerful argument for enhancement of the jurisdictional autonomy of religious and cultural minorities while at the same time providing viable legal-institutional solutions to the problem (...)
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  18. Ayelet Shachar (2009). Multicultural Jurisdictions: Cultural Differences and Women's Rights. Cambridge University Press.
    Is it possible for the state simultaneously to respect deep cultural differences and to protect the hard-won citizenship rights of vulnerable group members, particularly women? This 2001 book argues that it is not only theoretically needed, but also institutionally feasible. Rejecting prevalent normative and legal solutions to this 'paradox of multicultural vulnerability', Multicultural Jurisdictions develops a powerful argument for enhancement of the jurisdictional autonomy of religious and cultural minorities while at the same time providing viable legal-institutional solutions to the problem (...)
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  19. Ayelet Shachar (2009). What We Owe Women: The View From Multicultral Feminism.". In Debra Satz & Rob Reich (eds.), Toward a Humanist Justice: The Political Philosophy of Susan Moller Okin. OUP Usa 143--65.
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