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Jeremy Waldron [106]Jeremy J. Waldron [1]
  1.  68
    Jeremy Waldron (1999). Law and Disagreement. Oxford University Press.
    Author Jeremy Waldron has thoroughly revised thirteen of his most recent essays in order to offer a comprehensive critique of the idea of the judicial review of legislation. He argues that a belief in rights is not the same as a commitment to a Bill of Rights. This book presents legislation by a representative assembly as a form of law making which is especially apt for a society whose members disagree with one another about fundamental issues of principle.
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  2.  4
    Jeremy Waldron (2012). Dignity, Rank, and Rights. OUP Usa.
    This volume collects two lectures by Jeremy Waldron that were originally given as Berkeley Tanner Lectures along with responses to the lectures from Wai Chee Dimock, Don Herzog, and Michael Rosen; a reply to the responses by Waldron; and an introduction by Meir Dan-Cohen.
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  3.  28
    Jeremy Waldron (1999). The Dignity of Legislation. Cambridge University Press.
    0n a lucid, concise volume, Jeremy Waldron defends the role of legislation, presenting it as an important mode of governance. Aristotle, Locke and Kant emerge as proponents of the dignity of legislation. Waldron's arguments are of obvious importance and topicality, especially in countries that are considering the introduction of a Bill of Rights. The Dignity of Legislation is original in conception, trenchantly argued and very clearly presented, and will be of interest to a wide range of scholars and thinkers.
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  4. Jeremy Waldron, The Core of the Case Against Judicial Review.
    author. University Professor in the School of Law, Columbia University. (From July 2006, Professor of Law, New York University.) Earlier versions of this Essay were presented at the Colloquium in Legal and Social Philosophy at University College London, at a law faculty workshop at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and at a constitutional law conference at Harvard Law School. I am particularly grateful to Ronald Dworkin, Ruth Gavison, and Seana Shiffrin for their formal comments on those occasions and also to (...)
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  5. Jeremy Waldron (forthcoming). Property and Ownership. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
     
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  6. Jeremy Waldron (2003). Security and Liberty: The Image of Balance. Journal of Political Philosophy 11 (2):191–210.
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  7.  22
    Jeremy Waldron (2010). Torture, Terror, and Trade-Offs: Philosophy for the White House. OUP Oxford.
    This volume collects Jeremy Waldron's challenging and influential work on the moral, political and legal issues surrounding the response to terrorism since 9/11. The volume will be essential reading for all those engaged with contemporary politics and security law, and the continuing struggle for an ethical response to terrorism.
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  8. Jeremy Waldron (1992). Superseding Historic Injustice. Ethics 103 (1):4-28.
    Analyzes the historic correlation of injustice and moral judgments. Universalizability in analyzing moral judgments; Role of payment of money in the embodiment of communal remembrance; Symbolic reparation.
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  9. Jeremy Waldron (1990). The Right to Private Property. Clarendon Press.
    Can the right to private property be claimed as one of the `rights of mankind'? This is the central question of this comprehensive and critical examination of the subject of private property. Jeremy Waldron contrasts two types of arguments about rights: those based on historical entitlement, and those based on the importance of property to freedom. He provides a detailed discussion of the theories of property found in Locke's Second Treatise and Hegel's Philosophy of Right to illustrate this contrast. The (...)
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  10. Jeremy Waldron (2000). What is Cosmopolitan? Journal of Political Philosophy 8 (2):227–243.
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  11. Jeremy Waldron (1987). Theoretical Foundations of Liberalism. Philosophical Quarterly 37 (147):127-150.
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  12. Jeremy Waldron (1981). A Right to Do Wrong. Ethics 92 (1):21-39.
  13. Jeremy Waldron (2002). God, Locke, and Equality: Christian Foundations of John Locke's Political Thought. Cambridge University Press.
    This is a concise and profound book from one of the world's leading political and legal philosophers about a major theme, equality, and the proposition that humans are all one another's equals. Jeremy Waldron explores the implications of this fundamental tenet for law, politics, society and economy in the company of John Locke, whose work Waldron regards 'as well-worked-out a theory of basic equality as we have in the canon of political philosophy'. Throughout the text, which is based on the (...)
     
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  14. Jeremy Waldron (2001). Law and Disagreement. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Jeremy Waldron is one of the world's leading legal and political philosophers. This collection brings together thirteen of his most recent essays which, in the course of working the book up for publication, the author has revisited and thoroughly revised. He addresses central issues within the liberal tradition, focusing on the law and its role in a pluralistic state which experiences deep disagreements about values and rights, and about the role of the state itself.
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  15.  22
    Jeremy Waldron (2013). PoliticalPolitical Theory: An Inaugural Lecture. Journal of Political Philosophy 21 (1):1-23.
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  16.  5
    Ross Harrison & Jeremy Waldron (1996). Liberal Rights. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (184):401.
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  17.  67
    Jeremy Waldron (1993). A Right-Based Critique of Constitutional Rights. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 13 (1):18-51.
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  18. Jeremy Waldron (2004). Terrorism and the Uses of Terror. Journal of Ethics 8 (1):5-35.
    “Terrorism”' is sometimes defined as a “form ofcoercion.” But there are important differences between ordinary coercion and terrorist intimidation. This paper explores some of those differences, particularly the relation between coercion, on the one hand, and terror and terrorization, on the other hand. The paper argues that while terrorism is not necessarily associated with terror in the literal sense, it does often seek to instill a mental state like terror in the populations that it targets. However, the point of instilling (...)
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  19.  5
    Jeremy Waldron (1995). Liberal Rights: Collected Papers, 1981-1991. Philosophical Review 104 (2):301-303.
    This volume brings together a wide-ranging collection of the papers written by Jeremy Waldron, one of the most internationally respected political theorists writing today. The main focus of the collection is on substantive issues in modern political philosophy. The first six chapters deal with freedom, toleration and neutrality and argue for a robust conception of liberty. Waldron defends the idea that people have a right to act in ways others disapprove of, and that the state should be neutral vis-á-vis religious (...)
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  20.  37
    Jeremy Waldron (1993). We the People: Volume I, Foundations by Bruce Ackerman. Journal of Philosophy 90 (3):149-153.
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  21. Jeremy Waldron (1995). The Wisdom of the Multitude: Some Reflections on Book 3, Chapter 11 of Aristotle's Politics. Political Theory 23 (4):563-584.
  22. Jeremy Waldron (1989). Rights in Conflict. Ethics 99 (3):503-519.
  23. Jeremy Waldron (1993). Special Ties and Natural Duties. Philosophy and Public Affairs 22 (1):3-30.
  24.  40
    Jeremy Waldron (2003). Who Is My Neighbor? The Monist 86 (3):333-354.
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  25. Jeremy Waldron (1995). Moments of Carelessness and Massive Loss. In David G. Owen (ed.), Philosophical Foundations of Tort Law. Oxford University Press 387.
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  26.  61
    Jeremy Waldron (2010). Inhuman and Degrading Treatment: The Words Themselves. Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 23 (2):269-286.
    Many human rights charters contain prohibitions on inhuman and degrading treatment of prisoners and detainees. Terms like “inhuman” and “degrading” are difficult to interpret, but they are certainly not meaningless. It is important to attend to attend to the meanings of the words themselves, as well as to the decisions that courts have made about particular practices. Reflection on the meanings of these highly-charged terms reveals important complexity, which we can unpack in a way that enables us to better focus (...)
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  27. Jeremy Waldron (1986). John Rawls and the Social Minimum. Journal of Applied Philosophy 3 (1):21-33.
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  28. Jeremy Waldron, Basic Equality.
    This is a three-part study and defense of the idea of basic human equality. (This is the idea that humans are basically one another's equals, as opposed to more derivative theories of the dimensions in which we ought to be equal or the particular implications that equality might have for public policy.) Part (1) of the paper examines the very idea of basic equality and it tries to elucidate it by considering what an opponent of basic human equality (e.g. a (...)
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  29. Jeremy Waldron (2012). Torture, Terror, and Trade-Offs: Philosophy for the White House. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Jeremy Waldron has been a challenging and influential voice in the moral, political and legal debates surrounding the response to terrorism since 9/11. His contributions have spanned the major controversies of the War on Terror - including the morality and legality of torture, whether security can be 'balanced' with liberty, and the relationship between public safety and individual rights. He has also tackled underlying questions essential to understanding the practical debates - including what terrorism is, and what a right to (...)
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  30. Jeremy Waldron (2003). Authority for Officials. In Lukas H. Meyer, Stanley L. Paulson & Thomas W. Pogge (eds.), Rights, Culture and the Law: Themes From the Legal and Political Philosophy of Joseph Raz. OUP Oxford
     
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  31.  82
    Jeremy Waldron (1979). Enough and as Good Left for Others. Philosophical Quarterly 29 (117):319-328.
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  32. Jeremy Waldron, Dignity, Rank, and Rights: The 2009 Tanner Lectures at Uc Berkeley.
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  33. Jeremy Waldron (1992). 'Nonsense Upon Stilts': Bentham, Burke and Marx on the Rights of Man. Studies in Soviet Thought 43 (1):68-71.
    In _Nonsense upon Stilts¸_ first published in 1987, Waldron includes and discusses extracts from three classic critiques of the idea of natural rights embodied in the 1789 Declaration of the Rights of Man and the Citizen. Each text is prefaced by an historical introduction and an analysis of its main themes. The collection as a whole in introduced with an essay tracing the philosophical background to the three critiques as well as the eighteenth-century idea of natural rights which they attacked. (...)
     
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  34.  82
    Jeremy Waldron (1998). Participation: The Right of Rights. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 98 (3):307–337.
    This paper examines the role of political participation in a theory of rights. If political participation is a right, how does it stand in relation to other rights about which the participants may be making political decisions? Suppose a majority of citizens vote in favour of some limit on (say) the free exercise of religion. If their decision is allowed to stand, does that mean that we are giving more weight to the right to participate than to the right to (...)
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  35.  26
    Jeremy Waldron (2014). Justice for Hedgehogs. Philosophical Review 123 (4):544-549.
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  36.  78
    Jeremy Waldron (1989). The Rule of Law in Contemporary Liberal Theory. Ratio Juris 2 (1):79-96.
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  37. Jeremy Waldron (2005). Nozick and Locke: Filling the Space of Rights. Social Philosophy and Policy 22 (1):81-110.
    Do property entitlements define the moral environment in which rights to well-being are defined, or do rights to well-being define the moral environment in which property entitlements are defined? Robert Nozick argued for the former alternative and he denied that any serious attempt had been made to state the latter alternative (what he called “the ‘reverse’ theory”). I actually think John Locke's approach to property can be seen as an instance of the “reverse” theory. And Nozick's can too, inasmuch as (...)
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  38. Jonathan Barnes, John M. Cooper, Dorothea Frede, Stephen Taylor Holmes, David Keyt, Fred D. Miller, Josiah Ober, Stephen G. Salkever, Malcolm Schofield & Jeremy Waldron (2005). Aristotle's Politics: Critical Essays. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Aristotle's Politics is widely recognized as one of the classics of the history of political philosophy, and like every other such masterpiece, it is a work about which there is deep division.
     
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  39.  63
    Jeremy Waldron, A Majority in the Lifeboat.
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  40. Jeremy Waldron (2001). Normative (or Ethical) Positivism. In Jules L. Coleman (ed.), Hart's Postscript: Essays on the Postscript to `the Concept of Law'. OUP Oxford
     
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  41. Jeremy Waldron (1995). Minority Rights and the Cosmopolitan Alternative. University of Michigan Journal of Law Reform 25 (4).
  42.  17
    Jeremy Waldron (2003). The Primacy of Justice. Legal Theory 9 (4):269-294.
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  43.  7
    Jeremy Waldron (2014). Leiter, Brian.Why Tolerate Religion?Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2013. Pp. 208. $24.95. Ethics 125 (1):263-267.
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  44. Jeremy Waldron (1994). Vagueness in Law and Language: Some Philosophical Issues. California Law Review 82 (1):509.
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  45.  41
    Jeremy Waldron (1986). Welfare and the Images of Charity. Philosophical Quarterly 36 (145):463-482.
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  46.  63
    Jeremy Waldron (1983). Steiner's Vanishing Powers. Analysis 43 (2):105 - 106.
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  47. Jeremy Waldron, The Decline of Natural Right.
    What happened to the doctrine of natural right in the nineteenth century? We know that it flourished in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. We know that something like it - the doctrine of human rights and new forms of social contract theory - flourished again in the second half of the twentieth century and continues to flourish in the twenty-first. In between there was a period of decline and hibernation - uneven, to be sure, and never complete - but a (...)
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  48.  77
    Jeremy Waldron (1983). Two Worries About Mixing One's Labour. Philosophical Quarterly 33 (130):37-44.
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  49. Jeremy Waldron (1998). Precommitment and Disagreement. In Larry Alexander (ed.), Constitutionalism: Philosophical Foundations. Cambridge University Press 271--274.
     
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  50.  33
    Jeremy Waldron, Civilians, Terrorism, and Deadly Serious Conventions.
    This paper asks how we should regard the laws and customs of armed conflict, and specifically the rule prohibiting the targeting of civilians. What view should we take of the moral character and significance of such rules? Some philosophers have suggested that they are best regarded as useful conventions. This view is sometimes motivated by a "deep moral critique" of the rule protecting civilians: Jeff McMahan believes for example that the existing rules protect some who ought to be liable to (...)
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