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  1. Jason Brennan & John Tomasi (2012). Classical Liberalism. In David Estlund (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Political Philosophy. Oxford University Press, Usa. 115.
  2. John Tomasi (2012). Democratic Legitimacy and Economic Liberty. Social Philosophy and Policy 29 (1):50-80.
    Libertarians and classical liberals typically defend private economic liberty as a requirement of self-ownership or on the basis of consequentialist arguments of various sorts. By contrast, this paper defends private economic liberty as a requirement of democratic legitimacy. In recent decades, many philosophers have converged upon a certain view about political justification. If a set of social institutions is to be just and legitimate, those institutions must be acceptable in principle to the citizens who are to lead their lives within (...)
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  3. John Tomasi (2012). Free Market Fairness. Princeton University Press.
    John Tomasi's Free Market Fairness treats both traditions with depth, nuance, and unremitting fair-mindedness, and then points us toward a synthesis. Social democrats and libertarians equally need to read this book.
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  4. John Tomasi (2011). Liberal Theocracy and the Justificatory Dance. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 14 (4):517-520.
    Lucas Swaine?s liberalism of conscience is at risk of failing to respect justificatory requirements of political liberalism. His theory ought to be further distinguished from the views of John Locke and John Rawls, respectively, and should be extended to engage extreme secularists as well as theocrats.
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  5. John Tomasi (2004). Should Political Liberals Be Compassionate Conservatives? Philosophical Foundations of the Faith-Based Initiative. Social Philosophy and Policy 21 (1):322-345.
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  6. John Tomasi (2003). Sovereignty, Commerce, and Cosmopolitanism: Lessons From Early America for the Future of the World. Social Philosophy and Policy 20 (1):223-246.
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  7. John Tomasi (2001). Liberalism Beyond Justice: Citizens, Society, and the Boundaries of Political Theory. Princeton University Press.
    "This is a daring, inventive, and engagingly written book. Tomasi escapes the current liberal fixation with justice and legitimacy by asking searching questions about how truly good lives can be led under a just liberal regime.
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  8. John Tomasi (1998). The Key to Locke's Proviso. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 6 (3):447 – 454.
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  9. John Tomasi (1997). Liberalism, Sanctity, and the Prohibition of Abortion. Journal of Philosophy 94 (10):491-513.
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  10. John Tomasi (1995). Kymlicka, Liberalism, and Respect for Cultural Minorities. Ethics 105 (3):580-603.
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  11. John Tomasi (1994). Book Review:Indivisible Selves and Moral Practice. Vinit Haksar. [REVIEW] Ethics 104 (3):626-.
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  12. John Tomasi (1994). Community in the Minimal State1. Critical Review 8 (2):285-296.
    If communitarian political philosophers such as Michael Sandel are right about the importance of genuine community commitment, then it is the liberal minimal state, rather than the more expansive state implied both by communitarianism and by Rawlsian welfare liberalism, that should be preferred. It is contended that Sandel's antiliberal arguments, while inadequate as a criticism of Rawls's particular formulation of liberalism, nonetheless contain an important challenge to rights?based political theories generally. However, by considering the various senses in which individual rights (...)
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  13. John Tomasi (1992). Book Review:Liberal Virtues: Citizenship, Virtue, and Community in Liberal Constitutionalism. Stephen Macedo. [REVIEW] Ethics 102 (2):397-.
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  14. John Tomasi (1991). Individual Rights and Community Virtues. Ethics 101 (3):521-536.
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  15. John Tomasi (1990). Plato's Statesman Story: The Birth of Fiction Reconceived. Philosophy and Literature 14 (2):348-358.
  16. John Tomasi (1989). The Power Principle: “Inherent Defects” Reconsidered. Criminal Justice Ethics 8 (2):56-60.
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  17. John Tomasi (1989). Inthe Literature. Criminal Justice Ethics 8 (2).
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