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  1. John Exdell (forthcoming). Charles Mills, Materialist Theory, and Racial Justice in Advance. Radical Philosophy Review.
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  2. John Exdell (2009). Immigration, Nationalism, and Human Rights. Metaphilosophy 40 (1):131-146.
    Abstract: Michael Walzer and David Miller defend the authority of democratic states to determine who will be allowed entry and membership. In support of this view they have claimed that the domestic solidarity necessary for social justice is threatened by the unregulated influx of outsiders. This empirical thesis proves to be false when applied to the United States, where heavy Latino and Latina immigration is more likely to increase civic solidarity than to diminish it. Seen in this light, the positions (...)
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  3. John Exdell (2007). 5. Immigration, Race, and Liberal Nationalism. Radical Philosophy Today 2007:95-110.
    A nationalist theory of the modern state holds that territorial states should be constituted as nations composed of people who in some sense belong with each other as members of their country. Liberal philosophers have defended this view on the grounds that nationality creates the solidarity necessary for social justice. Their argument is troubled by the case of the United States, where nationality is strong but solidarity weak. According to the best empirical studies, the fundamental reason for the American exception (...)
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  4. John Exdell (1994). Feminism, Fundamentalism, and Liberal Legitimacy. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 24 (3):441 - 463.
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  5. John Exdell (1984). James Tully, A Discourse on Property: John Locke and His Adversaries Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 4 (6):288-290.
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  6. John Exdell (1981). Liberty, Equality, and Capitalism. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):457 - 471.
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  7. John Exdell (1977). Distributive Justice: Nozick on Property Rights. Ethics 87 (2):142-149.
    According to robert nozick's theory of distributive justice, We are forced to choose between a commitment to the kantian principle that no one may be used as a means to the purposes of others and the socialist view that the benefits of land and natural resources should be distributed on the basis of an end-State standard of equity. However, We face no such dilemma. A careful look at nozick's argument reveals that the kantian imperative does not clearly entail the right (...)
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  8. John Exdell & James Hamilton (1975). The Incorrigibility of First Person Disavowals. Personalist 56:389-394.
     
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