Search results for 'Civil society Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Z. A. Pelczynski (ed.) (1984). The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.score: 528.0
    The essays in this volume, focus on this distinction in their consideration of Hegel's political philosophy - his attempted (re)construction of modern ethical ...
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  2. Z. Planinc (1991). Family and Civil Society in Hegel's Philosophy of Right. History of Political Thought 12 (2):305-315.score: 522.0
    This paper will analyse Hegel's discussion of the relation between family and civil society on the basis of Marx's insight into the discrepancy between Hegel's explicitly logical structure of presentation based on �essential relationships� and his implicitly historical structure of presentation based on �external necessities�. It is intended neither to resolve the dispute between Hegel and Marx nor to apply Marx's critique to passages of the Philosophy of Right that he did not have occasion to discuss. The (...)
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  3. Nico P. Swartz (2010). Rosmini's (1797-1855) Contribution to Theology, Philosophy and Fundamental Rights in Civil Society,According to Post-Thomist Natural Law. [REVIEW] Sun Press.score: 453.0
  4. E. Iu Solov'ev (2009). The Institute of Philosophy Has Long Been an Institution of Civil Society. Russian Studies in Philosophy 48 (1):83-100.score: 444.0
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  5. A. W. J. Harper (1985). ZA Pelczynski, Ed., The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 5 (10):472-474.score: 444.0
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  6. D. R. Knowles (1986). Z. A. Pelczynski (Ed), The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 27 (2):84-89.score: 435.0
  7. Joseph O'Malley (1988). The Conference on “Civil Society,” Sponsored by the Department of Philosophy and Sociology of the University of Warsaw, Held at Rynia, Poland, October 6–8, 1987. [REVIEW] The Owl of Minerva 19 (2):218-220.score: 435.0
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  8. Rolf-Peter Horstmann (2004). The Role of Civil Society in Hegel's Political Philosophy. In Robert B. Pippin & Otfried Höffe (eds.), Hegel on Ethics and Politics. Cambridge University Press. 208--40.score: 435.0
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  9. Marek Jakubowski (1990). The State and Civil Society. Studies in Hegel\'s Political Philosophy Z.A. Pełczyński - Book Reviev. Dialectics and Humanism 17 (1):172-178.score: 435.0
  10. Marek Kozłowski (1986). Państwo i społeczeństwo w filozofii politycznej Hegla (\"The State and Civil Society. Studies in Hegel\'s Political Philosophy\", ed. by Z. A. Pelczynski, Cambridge Univeristy Press 1984). [REVIEW] Studia Filozoficzne 247 (6).score: 435.0
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  11. R. Pallavidini (2002). The Notion of Civil Society in 18th-Century Philosophy. Filosofia 53 (1-2):25-56.score: 435.0
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  12. Evert Van der Zweerde (1996). Civil Society and Ideology: A Matter of Freedom. [REVIEW] Studies in East European Thought 48 (2-4):171-205.score: 384.0
  13. Jonathan Chaplin (2010). Herman Dooyeweerd: Christian Philosopher of State and Civil Society. University of Notre Dame Press.score: 384.0
  14. Ágost Pulszky (1888/1979). The Theory of Law and Civil Society. Hyperion Press.score: 384.0
  15. Chris W. Surprenant (2010). Liberty, Autonomy, and Kant's Civil Society. History of Philosophy Quarterly 27 (1).score: 306.0
    Morality, as Immanuel Kant understands it, depends on the capacity of a person to be the agent and owner of his own actions, not merely a conduit for social and psychological forces and influences over which he has little or no control. As a result, Kant’s moral philosophy focuses primarily on the topic of individual freedom and the necessary preconditions of the possibility of that freedom. In the Groundwork and second Critique, Kant’s discussion of the connection between morality and (...)
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  16. Thom Brooks (2010). Hegel: Philosophy of Politics. Oxford Bibliographies Online.score: 306.0
    G. W. F. Hegel is widely considered to be one of the most important philosophers in the history of philosophy. This entry focuses on his contributions to political philosophy, with particular attention paid to his seminal work: the Philosophy of Right. A particular focus will be placed on Hegel’s theories of freedom, contract and property, punishment, morality, family, civil society, law, and the state.
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  17. David James (2011). Civil Society and Literature: Hegel and Lukács on the Possibility of a Modern Epic. The European Legacy 16 (2):205-221.score: 297.0
    It is claimed that Hegel denies the possibility of a modern epic and that his lectures on aesthetics demand the condemnation of all the art of his own time. I use the available student transcripts of his lectures on aesthetics, in conjunction with Lukács's views on the novel, to show that Hegel suggests that the novel might count as a modern epic and that it may perform a significant function in modern ethical life (Sittlichkeit) as presented in his own (...) of right. While Hegel raises questions concerning the possibility of a modern epic, he also presents the novel with a task that Lukács's interpretation of Balzac's Illusions perdues shows the novel is able to fulfill. This becomes evident when we consider Hegel's remarks on the novel in connection with his theory of civil society. (shrink)
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  18. Christopher J. Finlay (2006). Rhetoric and Citizenship in Adam Ferguson's Essay on the History of Civil Society. History of Political Thought 27 (1):27-49.score: 297.0
    There is a tension apparent in Adam Ferguson's Essay on the History of Civil Society between his naturalistic account of the history of societies as emanating from principles of human nature on the one hand, and on the other, the rhetorically charged moralism that readers have generally noted in his critique of contemporary polished and commercial societies. This is related in the article to questions about the appropriate relationship between forms of rhetoric and the writing of moral and (...)
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  19. Mark Jensen (2011). Civil Society in Liberal Democracy. Routledge.score: 297.0
    In this contribution to contemporary political philosophy, Jensen aims to develop a model of civil society for deliberative democracy. In the course of developing the model, he also provides a thorough account of the meaning and use of "civil society" in contemporary scholarship as well as a critical review of rival models, including those found in the work of scholars such as John Rawls, Jurgen Habermas, Michael Walzer, Benjamin Barber, and Nancy Rosenblum. Jensen's own ideal (...)
     
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  20. Zbigniew A. Pelczynski (1984). Introduction: The Significance of Hegel's Separation of the State and Civil Society. In Z. A. Pelczynski (ed.), The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 1--13.score: 297.0
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  21. Z. A. Pelczynski (1984). Nation, Civil Society, State: Hegelian Sources of the Marxian Non-Theory of Nationality. In , The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 266--276.score: 297.0
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  22. A. S. Walton & Utility Economy (1984). Community in Hegel's Theory of Civil Society'. In Z. A. Pelczynski (ed.), The State and Civil Society: Studies in Hegel's Political Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 244--61.score: 297.0
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  23. Sungmoon Kim (2010). Beyond Liberal Civil Society: Confucian Familism and Relational Strangership. Philosophy East and West 60 (4):476-498.score: 261.0
    In Conditions of Liberty, Ernest Gellner defines civil society as a unique modern condition in which a "modal self"—a moral agent liberated from "the tyranny of cousins or of rituals"—entertains an unprecedented amount of personal freedom.1 Otherwise stated, moral individualism is the foundation of a modern civil society where people encounter each other qua individuals (i.e., strangers). In line with this view, the predominant, formal-judicial, understanding of civil society in the recent social sciences2 is (...)
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  24. Gideon Baker (2001). Civil Society Theory and Republican Democracy. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 4 (2):59-84.score: 261.0
    Calls to ?build civil society?, ?create active citizenship?, ?empower communities?, or ?widen political participation? are growing by the day. They are heard in academia, the private sector, among NGOs and increasingly in government. In short, the rhetoric of self?government, that ideal dear to republicans, is back on the political agenda. This time, however, it is increasingly tied to the category of civil society. Yet can the programme of ?more power to civil society? really achieve (...)
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  25. Homas Evartenberg (1981). Poverty and Class Structure in Hegel's Theory of Civil Society. Philosophy and Social Criticism 8 (2):169-182.score: 261.0
    Hegel's handling of the phenomenon of poverty has often been seen as an important virtue of his theory of civil society. In this paper, It is argued that Hegel's discussion of this phenomenon reveals a critical weakness of his theory of civil society, i.e., the failure of his theory to take account of the actual class structure of that society. Hegel's official theory of the classes in civil society is shown to neglect the (...)
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  26. Sholomo Avineri (1986). The Paradox of Civil Society in the Structure of Hegel's Views of Sittlichkeit. Philosophy and Theology 1 (2):157-172.score: 261.0
    The way in which much of the conventional interpretation has tried to describe the structure of Hegel’s civil society is inaccurate and one-dimensional. To Hegel civil society is not just the economic marketplace, where every individual tries to maximize his or her enlightened self-interest: side by side with the elements of universal strife and unending clash which are of the nature of civil society, there is another element which strongly limits and inhibits self-interest and (...)
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  27. Michaelle L. Browers (2004). Arab Liberalisms: Translating Civil Society, Prioritising Democracy. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 7 (1):51-75.score: 261.0
    This article examines some of the earliest engagements of Arab thinkers with the now global idea of civil society. It focuses on Arab liberal thinkers who encounter ?civil society? as something that must be interpreted in order to be understood and view ?translation? as part of that process of interpretation. I argue that the ?transition phase? of contestation amidst loosely formulated, partially translated understandings of ?civil society? both proves productive for the transformation and appropriation (...)
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  28. Craig L. Carr (2006). The Liberal Polity: An Inquiry Into the Logic of Civil Association. Palgrave Macmillan.score: 261.0
    This work introduces and defends a radically different type of liberal political theory by severing liberal thought from all underlying moral foundations. Its aim is to present a type of liberalism capable of accommodating the richly diverse differences of worldview and moral theory of the good present in today's pluralist societies. By constructing liberalism as a purely political doctrine, the author develops a theory of toleration, and civil association more generally, capable of meeting liberalism's historic commitment to diversity. While (...)
     
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  29. Svetlana Klimova (2008). Civil Society Discourse in Russian Modernism and French Post-Modernism. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 20:121-127.score: 261.0
    Various approaches to civil society research are considered. Two key problems caused by impact of post-modernism are discussed, that are: crises of identification with the society and problems of personal identity. A particular personality crisis that is specific for contemporary Russia is noticed. The crisis is caused by the combination of two factors. They are: social abandonment, atomization and loneliness and total relativism produced by expansion of post-modernism. The second factor influences the Western citizenship as well. That’s (...)
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  30. Randall D. Germain & Michael Kenny (eds.) (2005). The Idea of Global Civil Society: Politics and Ethics in a Globalizing Era. Routledge.score: 252.0
    This book evaluates the claim that in order to explore the changing social foundations of global power relations today, we need to include in our analysis an understanding of global civil society, particularly if we also wish to raise ethical questions about the changing political and institutional practices of transnational governance. The authors engage directly with the notion of global civil society in order to examines the ethical, social, and political conditions that make certain kinds of (...)
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  31. Michael Kenny & Randall Germain (2005). The Idea(L) of Global Civil Society. In Randall D. Germain & Michael Kenny (eds.), The Idea of Global Civil Society: Politics and Ethics in a Globalizing Era. Routledge.score: 252.0
    This book evaluates the claim that in order to explore the changing social foundations of global power relations today, we need to include in our analysis an understanding of global civil society, particularly if we also wish to raise ethical questions about the changing political and institutional practices of transnational governance. The authors engage directly with the notion of global civil society in order to examines the ethical, social, and political conditions that make certain kinds of (...)
     
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  32. Lee Benson (2007). Dewey's Dream: Universities and Democracies in an Age of Education Reform: Civil Society, Public Schools, and Democratic Citizenship. Temple University Press.score: 237.0
    Introduction : Dewey's lifelong crusade for participatory democracy -- Michigan beginnings, 1884-1894 -- Dewey at the University of Chicago, 1894-1904 -- Dewey leaves the University of Chicago for Columbia University -- Elsie Clapp's contributions to community schools -- Penn and the third revolution in American higher education -- The Center for Community Partnerships -- The university civic responsibility idea becomes an international movement -- John Dewey, the Coalition for Community Schools, and developing a participatory democratic American society.
     
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  33. William Outhwaite (2006). The Future of Society. Blackwell Pub..score: 234.0
    This important Manifesto argues that we still need a concept of society in order to make sense of the forces which structure our lives. Written by leading social theorist William Outhwaite Asks if the notion of society is relevant in the twenty-first century Goes to the heart of contemporary social and political debate Examines critiques of the concept of society from neoliberals, postmodernists, and globalization theorists.
     
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  34. Aldo de Moor (2010). Reconstructing Civil Society with Intermedia Communities. AI and Society 25 (3):279-289.score: 230.0
    A healthy civil society is essential in order to deal with “wicked” societal problems. Merely involving institutional actors and mass media is not sufficient. Intermedia can play a crucial complementary role in strengthening civil society. However, the potential of these technologies needs to be carefully tailored to the requirements and constraints of the communities grown around them. The GRASS system for group report authoring is one carefully tailored socio-technical system aimed at unlocking this potential. Such systems (...)
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  35. Alejandro Rosas (2010). Reciprocity, Altruism and the Civil Society: In Praise of Heterogeneity , Luigino Bruni. Routledge, 2008, XIII + 158 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 26 (1):108-114.score: 228.0
    Economic theory has tended to reduce all social bonds and relations to forms of contract, whereas social theory has seen contracts as opposed to, and destructive of, genuine social bonds. Bruni sees these contrapositions as ideological (‘left’ against ‘right’, p. xi). His main goal is to overcome them; to show that three forms of reciprocity, covering the ideological spectrum from left to right, are complementary and simultaneously required in a healthy society. These three forms are, in his words: ‘(1) (...)
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  36. Kim Sungmoon (2009). Self-Transformation and Civil Society: Lockean Vs. Confucian. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 8 (4):383-401.score: 228.0
    Although contemporary Confucianists tend to view Western liberalism as pitting the individual against society, recent liberal scholarship has vigorously claimed that liberal polity is indeed grounded in the self-transformation that produces “liberal virtues.” To meet this challenge, this essay presents a sophisticated Confucian critique of liberalism by arguing that there is an appreciable contrast between liberal and Confucian self-transformation and between liberal and Confucian virtues. By contrasting Locke and Confucius, key representatives of each tradition, this essay shows that both (...)
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  37. Mauricio Montoya Londoño (2009). Conflicto, libertad y sociedad civil en el pensamiento de Immanuel Kant. Logos 15:29-45.score: 228.0
    Kant no es considerado, generalmente, un filósofo político. Las obras de la razón crítica de Kant han sido asumidas como la parte más importante de su pensamiento. De tal manera que los especialistas han centrado sus investigaciones en la razón teórica de Kant y en su aproximación metafísica a la moralidad. Este artículo expone las relaciones entre tres conceptos básicos del pensamiento político de Kant: conflicto, libertad y sociedad civil. Sin embargo, el objetivo es mostrar como el punto de (...)
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  38. Guorong Qin (2006). Shi Min She Hui Yu Fa de Nei Zai Luo Ji: Makesi de Si Xiang Ji Qi Shi Dai Yi Yi = Inherent Logic Relationship Between Civil Society and Law ; Study on Marx's Idea and It's Current Meaning. She Hui Ke Xue Wen Xian Chu Ban She.score: 228.0
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  39. Sung Ho Kim (2004). Max Weber's Politics of Civil Society. Cambridge University Press.score: 224.0
    This book is an in-depth interpretation of Max Weber as a political theorist of civil society. On the one hand, it reads Weber's ideas from the perspective of modern political thought, rather than the modern social sciences; on the other, it offers a liberal assessment of this complex political thinker without attempting to apologize for his shortcomings. Through a fresh reading of Weber's religious, epistemological and political writings, the book shows Weber's concern with public citizenship in a modern (...)
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  40. Johannes Michael Schnarrer (2010). The Civil Society Between Freedom and Democracy. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 3 (8):4-12.score: 224.0
    In view of a rapid succession of events in the contemporary world, on both the political and the scientific levels, it is indeed essential to say more about the subject of democracy in the civil society. If by democracy we mean not only a form of govern- ment but also a system of living, then indeed a unanimous judgment and also a general conception cannot be expected, but nevertheless the concept need not to be debased to the stage (...)
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  41. J. P. Zompetti (2006). The Role of Advocacy in Civil Society. Argumentation 20 (2):167-183.score: 224.0
    The concept of civil society has once again emerged as a viable mechanism for developing and sustaining deliberative democracy. However, an essential component of many strategies to sustain civil society appears lacking, especially when we see the growing cynicism and apathy among citizens. What is missing is a strategy for training or encouraging citizens to participate more fully in civil society. The skills of advocacy can, at least in part, help renew civic activism. Thus, (...)
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  42. Christopher L. Pallas (2010). Revolutionary, Advocate, Agent, or Authority: Context-Based Assessment of the Democratic Legitimacy of Transnational Civil Society Actors. Ethics and Global Politics 3 (3).score: 224.0
    The literature on transnational civil society encompasses a number of conflicting views regarding civil society organizations’ (CSOs) behavior and impacts and the desirability of civil society involvement in international policymaking. This piece suggests that this lack of consensus arises from the diverse range of contexts in which CSOs operate and the wide variety of activities in which it engages. This article seeks to organize and analyze the disparate data on civil society by (...)
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  43. Kristina Miliauskaitė & Gintaras Šapoka (2009). Civil Society as the Guarantee of Existence of the Legal State: Experience of Lithuania in 1918-1940. Jurisprudence 115 (1):183-198.score: 224.0
    The paper deals with mutual conditionality of existence between the civil society and legal state. The paper is based on the 1918-1940 doctrine of independent Lithuania, the models of the legal state and the tentative models of the civil society created at that time. In the first part of the article, the concept of the legal state is discussed. In terms of creation of the model of the legal state, M. Romeris works are of exceptional importance. (...)
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  44. Kathleen A. Tobin (2010). Whose Civil Society?: The Politicization of Religion in Transitional Cuba. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 3 (8):76-89.score: 224.0
    For decades, the United States has supported the development of civil society in various places around the world. Promoted as integral to democracy, civil society projects have come to include religion and religious freedom as significant components. U.S. experts point to tolerance of all faiths and the presence of voluntary religious association as essential checks to state power and necessary to a free society. Because of its unique relationship with Cuba, the United States support of (...)
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  45. Daniel Arenas, Pablo Sanchez & Matthew Murphy (2013). Different Paths to Collaboration Between Businesses and Civil Society and the Role of Third Parties. Journal of Business Ethics 115 (4):723-739.score: 224.0
    In this article, we suggest that one of the unexplored paths toward collaboration between firms and civil society organizations starts with confrontation or potential conflict, and that the transition toward collaboration can be further understood if one focuses on triadic relationships rather than dyadic ones. We analyze the presence of third parties and their different roles to explain how collaboration is facilitated. The article aims at bringing together the bodies of research on business–civil society confrontation and (...)
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  46. Stamatopoulos Dimitrios (2010). The Return of Religious and Historiographic Discourse:Church and Civil Society in Southeastern Europe (19th - 20th Centuries). [REVIEW] Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 3 (8):64-75.score: 224.0
    This paper focuses on the revision of the classical thesis concerning secularism the progressive domination of the discussion around the issue of the civil society. These two poles facilitated the development of a series of historiographic approaches that particularly touched on the areas of Eastern and Southeastern Europeís history. Here we are concerned with three central cases of historiographic discourseís production, as indicators of the dominant ìparadigmîís change: the first concerns the role of the Russian church in the (...)
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  47. Luke Wilcox (2010). Secularists and Islamists in Morocco: Prospects for Building Trust and Civil Society Through Human Rights Reform. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 7 (20):3-25.score: 224.0
    In Morocco’s process of liberalization (and democratization), the dynamics between social actors defining themselves as “secular” and those labeled “Islamist” are critical. This paper probes the possibility of these actors transcending their frequent opposition and building mutual trust and “civil” interaction, thereby strengthening civil society and the possibility of continued reform in Morocco. Using Morocco’s recent Equity and Reconciliation Commission as an analytical tool, the paper focuses on the human rights arena as a potentially fruitful place for (...)
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  48. Mihai Pascaru & Calina Ana Butiu (2010). Civil Society, Public Participation, and Religious Affiliation. Exploratory Investigations in the Livezile-Rimetea Area (Apuseni Mountains, Romania). Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 8 (22):150-170.score: 224.0
    The present work approaches a series of wide exploratory investigations in the Romanian rural area, most recently in Livezile-Rimetea micro-region (Apuseni Mountains). Within the civil society and public participation debate context, the study focuses on the variable of religious affiliation (orthodox, non-orthodox), which differentiates the real potential public participation at the population level in the studied area. The immediate conclusion to be drawn is that in the differences in religious affiliation induce variations in expressing the civic activism and (...)
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  49. Carlo Ruzza (2013). Civil Society Actors and EU Fundamental Rights Policy: Opportunities and Challenges. Human Rights Review:1-17.score: 224.0
    This paper examines how civil society actors in the EU utilize the political and legal opportunities provided by the EU’s fundamental rights policy to mobilize against discrimination, notably racism, and xenophobia. It emphasizes the multiple enabling roles that this policy provides to civil society associations engaged in judicial activism, political advocacy, and service delivery both at the EU and Member State levels, and assesses their effectiveness. It describes several factors that hinder the implementation of EU fundamental (...)
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  50. George F. McLean (2008). Unity and Harmony, Compassion and Love in Global Times. Council for Research in Values and Philosophy.score: 222.0
    Totemic unity as key to community in thought and action -- Myth : the emergence of diversity within unity -- The individual in the Greek polis -- The synthesis of personal uniqueness and social unity in Christian and Islamic thought -- Modern alienation of individuals and society -- Opening a new paradigm for civil society and social harmony : a contemporary metaphysics of freedom -- The diversified unity of a global whole.
     
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