1. Bradley C. S. Watson, Edward Whelan, Jeremy Rabkin, Joseph Postell, Joyce Lee Malcolm, Katharine Inglis Butler, Louis Fisher, Ralph A. Rossum & V. James Strickler (2009). Freedom and the Rule of Law. Lexington Books.
    Freedom and the Rule of Law takes a critical look at the historical beginnings of law in the United States, and how that history has influenced current trends regarding law and freedom. Anthony Peacock has compiled articles that examine the relationship between freedom and the rule of law in America. The rule of law is fundamental to all liberal constitutional regimes whose political orders recognize the equal natural rights of all.
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  2. Bradley C. S. Watson (2008). Lectures on the History of Political Philosophy—John Rawls, Ed. Samuel Freeman. International Philosophical Quarterly 48 (2):264-266.
  3. Bradley C. S. Watson (1999). Civil Rights and the Paradox of Liberal Democracy. Lexington Books.
    In Civil Rights and the Paradox of Liberal Democracy, Bradley Watson demonstrates the paradox of liberal democracy: that its cornerstone principles of equality and freedom are principles inherently directed toward undermining it. Modernity, beyond bringing definition to political equality, unleashed a whirlwind of individualism, which feeds the soul's basic impulse to rule without limitationincluding the limitation of consent. Here Watson begins his analysis of the foundations of liberalism, looking carefully and critically at the moral and political philosophies that justify modern (...)
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